“We have changed the standard of care through people like Ellen,” said Ross Camidge, Director of Thoracic Oncology at University of Colorado Hospital.
Your body’s blood cells are manufactured by hematopoietic stem cells in bone marrow. But just as regular, mature cells can become cancerous, so too can stem cells.
“A healthy lifestyle is really important,” says Linda Barbour, professor of medicine, obstetrics, and gynecology at the CU School of Medicine, and recipient of the American Diabetes Association’s 2018 Norbert Freinkel Award.
“Results from the study report here … suggest that there is a danger of lowering TAVR quality of care by doing away or relaxing volume requirements,” wrote John D. Carroll.
UCHealth announced Tuesday its participation in a nationwide research collaboration working to transform the way cancer is treated.
One third of United States Armed Forces Veterans store at least one firearm loaded with ammunition and unlocked, according to a new study published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine.
DENVER -- A smoky haze will continue to linger along the Front Range on Friday, prompting the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment to issue another air quality health advisory.
“Within 1 year after the index revascularization, a significant proportion of patients were hospitalized for limb-related and cardiovascular causes, with 1 in 10 patients admitted for major adverse limb events,” Connie N. Hess.
The good news? Unless you have preexisting breathing problems, you likely won’t do lasting damage by getting in your run outside. That’s according to Anthony Gerber, a pulmonologist at National Jewish Health.
On Monday, 74 new U.S. citizens were sworn in at the Rocky Mountain National Park. One of them was Fernando Diaz Del Valle, who came to the United States in 2003 from Honduras.
“Denver Health had been interested in electronic hand hygiene monitoring for some time,” said Heather Young, medical director of infection prevention at Denver Health Medical Center.
A newly published study by researchers from the CU School of Medicine has identified a potential therapeutic target for treating obesity and type 2 diabetes.
“What it does is it lowers the temperature of the scalp so that the fair follicles don’t see the chemotherapy and by that happening the hair does not fall out at all or at least not to the same degree that it would have,” said Virginia Borges.
“This technology is what they term an ingestible sensor,” said David Wyles, a physician at Denver Health Medical Center Infectious Disease. “And then we can look online and see exactly when the patient took their pills.”
“I just want care to change so badly,” Lilia Cervantes, a physician at Denver Health who is involved in Lucia’s care, said as she started to cry. “I can do all the research, but it’s not until people actually listen ... [that] access can finally change.”