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The Division of Biomedical Informatics and Personalized Medicine (BIPM) in the Department of Medicine was established in 2013.

Department of Medicine Biomedical Informatics and Personalized Medicine

Newsroom - Division of Biomedical Informatics and Personalized Medicine


Kathleen Barnes: The Power of Big Data

Barnes is building CU's expertise in health data and biocomputing into a world-class personalized medicine program.

DOM Announces 2016 Outstanding Early Career Scholar

Catherine Lozupone, PhD, will use her award to uncover connections between the human microbiome and inflammatory disease.

The World's Most Influential Scientific Minds 2014

Lozupone named one of The World’s Most Influential Scientific Minds, 2014” in the field of Microbiology by Thomson Reuters.

Gut Check

Getting the Inside Story on Health

Some of my best friends are germs

Lozupone was the lead author on an important 2012 paper in Nature, “Diversity, Stability and Resilience of the Human Gut Microbiota,”

From the Chair - June 2013

Welcome to our Department of Medicine newsletter which will become a regular occurrence to help you keep up with all the things happening in our Department.


DOM Newsroom

Gender Equity in Academic Medicine

Margaret Wierman is leading a department-wide initiative focused on enhancing gender equity.

Five questions for Brandon Combs

Clinician-educator’s Do No Harm effort takes on medical overuse

Broncos Fever cases increasing in Colorado

UCHealth, official healthcare partner of the Denver Broncos, warns about condition for which there is no known cure

New drug trial shows promise in fighting cancer for CO woman

“For many people immunotherapy is much better tolerated than chemotherapy,” said Jennifer Diamond, the director of clinical trials at UC Health.

Seven-year study pays off with ‘most detailed’ picture of head and neck cancer stem cells to date

Cancer stem cells resist therapy and are a major cause of relapse, long after the bulk of a tumor has been killed

CU School of Medicine exec to lead new Texas cancer research center

UT's Dell Medical School has named S. Gail Eckhardt, head of the Division of Medical Oncology at the CU School of Medicine, to head its new Livestrong Cancer Institutes at the Austin-based medical school as inaugural director and an associate dean.

Major rheumatoid arthritis prevention trial underway at UCH

CU-led national study to see if early detection can lead to prevention

Surprise donation a jump start for Mobile Stroke Program

Kelly Schneiderman expresses gratitude for the care UCH provided his father by donating a much-needed SUV

Many with diabetes missing out on statins

Robert Eckel, past president of the American Heart Association and professor at the CU School of Medicine, said: “I perhaps thought 15 or 20 percent of patients with diabetes would not be on statin therapy. This is almost 40 percent. That’s unacceptable.”

Pneumonia: What does Clinton’s affliction say about her health?

David Beuther, a pulmonologist at National Jewish Health, says that for patients with atypical pneumonia, dehydration — a natural response to almost any infection — is often the first sign of a problem.

Gaps In Care Persist During Transition From Hospital To Home

Alton Rodgers had just come in from gardening when he suddenly blacked out and collapsed on the floor. The 89-year-old Kentucky native spent about 10 days at Palomar Hospital, where doctors told him a build-up of fluid around his heart was the culprit.

How To Fight For Yourself At The Hospital — And Avoid Readmission

Everything initially went well with Barbara Charnes’ surgery to fix a troublesome ankle. But after leaving the hospital, the 83-year-old soon found herself in a bad way.

A device to cap chemo hair loss

University of Colorado Hospital is the first in the state to offer the DigniCap, an FDA-approved scalp-cooling device designed to slow hair loss from chemotherapy

Technology at UCHealth helps save hair during chemotherapy

Phyllis Sanchez, a mammographer in New Mexico, learned on her birthday she has breast cancer.

Venerable brain-cancer cell line faces identity crisis

Samples of the cell line do not match its 50-year-old source ― but how the mix-up occurred is a mystery.