Nicole Wyatt

Nicole Wyatt

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Media Specialist, UAB News
(205) 934-8938

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
African-Americans have higher obesity rates than do whites, and while socioeconomic status is often believed to be the root cause, a new UAB study suggests other factors should be considered.
Michael Saag, M.D., helped transform the deadliest virus in human history into a manageable chronic disease, and he is now receiving a top honor.
Michael Saag, M.D., served as co-chair of a panel of 27 liver and infectious diseases experts to develop Hepatitis C guidance for clinicians that will live online.
Hundreds of the nation’s top physicians practice at UAB, according to the latest edition of the Best Doctors in America® database.
Professor of Microbiology David Briles, Ph.D., and Professor of Optometry Lawrence DeLucas, O.D., Ph.D., will be inducted into the NIA, professional distinction accorded to academic inventors.
Researchers try to answer why to improve targets for further declines in strokes.
The largest-ever multicenter, prospective study on the safety of bariatric surgery among adolescents finds they face few short-term complications.

Richard W. Waguespack, M.D., clinical professor of surgery in the Division of Otolaryngology, is the new president of the American Academy of Otolaryngology — Head and Neck Surgery and its foundation.

The UAB community came out to support the CPS-3, becoming the largest single site enrollment in the U.S. with 1,209 participants.
New research shows while there’s an association between breakfast habits and obesity, some practices by scientists have led the evidence for a causal claim to be exaggerated.
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