Nicole Wyatt

Nicole Wyatt

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Media Specialist, UAB News
(205) 934-8938
nwyatt@uab.edu

Before coming to UAB in 2011, Wyatt was a broadcaster, working as a reporter/anchor for CBS 42 News in Birmingham and WVUA-TV in Tuscaloosa. She is from Pittsburgh, Penn., and came south to attend the University of Alabama, where she graduated with a bachelor’s degree in Telecommunication & Film. She is currently working on a master’s degree in Health Studies.

Beats include: Center for AIDS Research, Infectious Diseases, Pediatrics, Pharmacology and Toxicology, School of Optometry, School of Public Health, Lister Hill Center for Health Policy, Sparkman Center for Global Health, Urology
Through international fellowships to study HIV in Kenya, Anna Joy Rogers and Nate Rogers complemented their UAB education with invaluable experience.
Previous research indicated six weeks of treatment improved hearing, but new findings published in the New England Journal of Medicine reveal six months is better.
In a New England Journal of Medicine editorial, UAB expert Michael Saag, M.D., says a better understanding of stigma and behavior are needed for HIV prevention.
Precious time is lost waiting for laboratory test results for people battling this infection. With the help of medical device startup Kypha Inc., one UAB researcher’s work could change this.
Jessica Merlin, M.D., MBA, is an assistant professor at UAB, and blogs about the diverse food scene in Birmingham in her spare time.
It has been more than 30 years since the last major advancement in prostate cancer screening technology, and the latest advancement is now available in the Southeast only at UAB.
Hospitals remain alert and ready after a confirmed U.S. hospital-identified case of imported Ebola associated with the ongoing West African outbreak makes news in Dallas.
For people living with HIV/AIDS, coming to regular medical visits is critical to keeping viral load suppressed.
Investigators from UAB’s Nutrition Obesity Research Center and School of Public Health have been awarded a four-year, $1 million R25 grant to deliver an annual short course on innovative methods to find obesity causes.
Consuming fried foods and sugar-sweetened beverages is linked to a 50 percent increase in risk of death, according to a new study in the American Journal of Kidney Diseases.
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