More students than ever will be able to participate in meaningful cancer-focused research experiences through summer programs at the Indiana University Melvin and Bren Simon Comprehensive Cancer Center, thanks to two new five-year grants from the National Cancer Institute.
An international team of researchers including experts at the Indiana University School of Medicine has identified a protein found in the brains of people with frontotemporal dementia (FTD), discovering a new target for potential treatments for the disease.
Indiana University researchers are collaborating on a novel approach to use neuroimaging and network modeling tools—previously developed to analyze brains of patients in the clinic—to investigate Alzheimer’s disease progression in preclinical animal models.
A mobile lung cancer screening program will soon take life-saving screenings to eligible high-risk Hoosiers statewide, thanks to a generous $4.5 million gift from the Tom and Julie Wood Family Foundation that will include matching dollars from Indiana University Health, bringing its impact to $8.5 million.
The Canadian Cardiovascular Society (CCS) released the world’s first classification of acute myocardial infarction (AMI) — or heart attack — based on heart tissue damage research that was driven by two cardiovascular investigators within the Ischemic Heart Disease Program of Krannert Cardiovascular Research Center (KCVRC) at Indiana University School of Medicine and Northern Ontario School of Medicine.
Researchers at Indiana University School of Medicine will play key roles in a national consortium led by Wake Forest University School of Medicine to study the use, interpretation and implementation of biomarkers to diagnose Alzheimer’s disease.
A new program led by Indiana University School of Medicine faculty will provide more support for mothers and babies in the Indiana Women’s Prison, thanks to a new $468,000 grant from the Early Years Initiative from Early Learning Indiana.
Purdue University, the Indiana University School of Medicine and medical device company Cook Medical are focusing a new alliance on clinical needs in pediatrics with a simple mantra: Infants and children are not scaled-down versions of adults.
The Indiana Clinical and Translational Sciences Institute (CTSI) has secured nearly $38 million in renewed funding from the National Institutes of Health for the next seven years — the fourth consecutive successful grant submission for the statewide research enterprise.