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The Primary Care Internal Medicine Residency Program is a primary care training program preparing graduates for careers in clinical practice.

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Division of General Internal Medicine Newsroom

The Latest Research, Community and Medical News Updates


 

News

Dr. Razzaghi awarded Faculty Professionalism Award

Dr. Mitra Razzaghi recognized with the Ninth Annual Faculty Professionalism Award.

Dr. Binswanger featured in Pain Medicine News

Clinicians reluctant to prescribe Naloxone for opiod overdose.

2015 Outstanding Senior Resident Ambulatory Award

Congratulations to Allison Wolfe and Michael Schlepp on their selection as this year's 2015 Outstanding Senior Resident Ambulatory Award.

Congratulations to Suzanne Brandenburg

Dr. Brandenburg recognized as the "Outstanding Woman Leader in Residency Education"

Congratulations Dr. Cumbler

Ethan Cumbler wins the President's Excellence in Teaching Award

2015 Rising Stars Selected

Please join us in congratulating Lilia Cervantes and Read Pierce on their selection as this year's Rising Stars.

CTP Wins 2015 Top Innovation Award

Certificate Training Program (CTP) was awarded the top prize in the Innovations Competition at the Society of Hospital Medicine meeting in D.C.

Aagaard elected to serve on SGIM Council

Congratulations to Dr. Eva Aagaard on being elected to serve as a new member of the SGIM Council.

Congratulations to Austin Baeth

Austin Baeth (a Primary Care 3rd year resident) selected to receive a Gold Foundation Humanism & Excellence in Teaching Award.

Five Questions for Nia Mitchell

Access to weight-loss programs improves thanks to doctor's dedication.

 

DOM Newsroom

Faculty Spotlight: Robert Eckel

CU’s Robert Eckel has spent his career studying lipid and carbohydrate metabolism, with the twin goals of reducing obesity and preventing heart disease.

New tool helps match cancer patients with most ideal drugs

“A lot of these kinase inhibitors inhibit a lot more than what they’re supposed to inhibit….Our approach centers on exploiting the promiscuity of these drugs, the ‘drug spillover’,” said Aik Choon Tan

New tool uses ‘drug spillover’ to match cancer patients with treatments

Targeted therapies attack a cancer’s genetic sensitivities. However, it can be difficult to discover the genetics driving a patient’s cancer, and the effects of drugs designed to target a genetic abnormality often go beyond their intended target alone

7 Things Your Body Hair Says About Your Health

CU’s Margaret Wierman: “There’s a spectrum of what’s normal with each ethnicity, of course…So what’s normal, hair-wise, for you might not be normal for someone of a different ethnic background.”

CO among top 10 states for whooping cough cases

“It can be deadly, and certainly in younger children, especially children under the age of 1, who usually aren’t able to get vaccinated yet,” said Michelle Barron, Medical Director of Infection Prevention at the University of Colorado Hospital in Aurora.

Jean Kutner discusses palliative care

Jean Kutner, professor of medicine at the CU School of Medicine, discusses palliative care and explains how she would handle a conversation with a stage IV pancreatic cancer patient.

Colorado board votes no on allowing medical pot for PTSD

The American and Colorado psychiatric associations do not support it, said board member Ray Estacio, an internist at Denver Health and associate professor in medicine at the University of Colorado.

Mosquitoes numbers down in Loveland

David Beckham's lab research at the Anschutz Medical Campus’ Infectious Diseases Division focuses on the West Nile virus: “Our goal is to be able to find a specific drug that can stop injury process in the brain and reverse injury infection.”

Peter Buttrick, MD, Named Senior Associate Dean for Academic Affairs

AURORA, Colo. (June 18, 2015) – Peter Buttrick, MD, professor of medicine and head of the Division of Cardiology, has been named senior associate dean of academic affairs for the University of Colorado School of Medicine.

Frequent Nosebleed Sufferers May Have Serious Genetic Condition

CU pulmonologist Brian Graham: “When you have an enlarged blood vessel in the lung then you’re at risk of having a blood clot head up to the brain or bacteria head up to the brain and cause an infection or stroke.”

Erie resident joins President’s Precision Medicine Initiative as patient advocate

John Carroll, director of interventional cardiology at the CU School of Medicine, said his former patient quickly picked up on the intricacies of the complex system.

Singapore firm eyes global wound care market

Cell Research Corporation, working with American stem cell research leader the University of Colorado, is starting trials to treat patients with diabetic wounds in the United States.

How does plague spread in the U.S.?

“Rodents, animals in the rodent family, are the reservoir and fleas that bite them can become infected and bite humans,” CU’s Michelle Barron, an infectious disease expert at the University of Colorado Hospital, told CBS News.

Clinicians Reluctant to Prescribe Naloxone for Opioid Overdose

CU’s Ingrid Binswanger: “Given the substantial increase in fatal overdoses from pharmaceutical opioids in the United States in recent years, expanding access to naloxone is a promising option to prevent future deaths.”

Ebola lurked in doctor’s eye

“We have a designated space that would be sealed off from the rest of the hospital. A team would be called in and they’re available 24-7,” said CU’s Connie Price, Denver Health’s chief medical officer.