The amino acid glycine could help alleviate depression by sending a 'slow down' signal to the brain.
A Herbert Wertheim College of Engineering associate professor and a Ph.D. candidate are helping neurosurgeons perfect their operating technique by finding better ways to create 3D-printed models of blood vessels in the human brain. They explain their research findings in an article published in The Conversation.
Scientists have discovered a way to alter the chemical properties of fentanyl, offering a safer alternative to the powerful pain reliever.Fentanyl is a synthetic opioid similar to morphine but up to 100 times more potent. It is among the most abused pain relievers in the U.S. and the leading cause of overdose deaths.
Blood pressure rose among several groups after the 2016 U.S. election.
In his role, Ed Daech will oversee human resources for the UF Health hospital systems in Gainesville and Central Florida, supporting growth and expansion initiatives while advancing the integration of HR functions across a distributed, multi-hospital system.
Artificial intelligence-powered algorithms can find rare “zebras” in patient medical records.
Bachelor of Science in Nursing students admitted to the UF College of Nursing as a result of the partnership with Edward Waters University will have the opportunity to earn a degree from the state’s top-ranked program.
The COVID-19 pandemic’s impact on health care has made it more important than ever for nursing schools to educate the next generation of front-line providers. Now, thanks to an effort by Florida lawmakers to combat the nursing shortage, the UF College of Nursing plans to build a “pipeline” to move well-prepared nurses into the workforce.
UF Health Shands Hospital once again has the most nationally recognized adult and pediatric specialties among Florida hospitals ranked by U.S. News & World Report.
Researchers at the University of Florida have created and are using a diagnostic tool that leverages artificial intelligence to identify a patient’s likelihood of developing sepsis — and how severe it will be — as soon as 12 hours after their hospital admission.
UF researchers have discovered a novel way in the lab to fight rapidly evolving strains of coronaviruses by breaking the cycle of allowing the virus to spread.