Traci Bratton

Traci Bratton

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Contact:
(205) 934-2040
traci@uab.edu 
A new single-dose, injected drug appears safe and effective at helping ease flu symptoms, two new studies show.
The Nurse Faculty Scholar awards are given to junior nurse faculty who show strong promise as future leaders in academic nursing. Each scholar receives a three-year $350,000 award to pursue research, leadership training in all aspects of the faculty role, and mentoring from senior faculty at their institution.
Soluble Therapeutics, a protein solubility company spun off from research at the University of Alabama at Birmingham, has acquired Seattle-based Dilyx Biotechnologies in a deal that will strengthen the ability of the company's flagship HSC technology.
After posting the highest patient revenue in 2013, the University of Alabama at Birmingham also had the highest net income last year.
Here are some questions and answers from our interview with TOS Fellow David B Allison, PhD, Distinguished Professor, Quetelet Endowed Professor of Public Health, Associate Dean for Science of the School of Public Health at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.
Dr. David Kimberlin, co-director of the UAB Division of Pediatric Infectious Diseases at Children's, said they don't know the neurological symptoms are linked to the virus, and if it was: "It would be very rare."
This catastrophic event prompted UAB public health expert Dr. Lisa McCormick to seek the answer to a very important question. “Since the tornado have you thought more about personal preparedness?” she asked.
The University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB) School of Education has been awarded a seven-year, $49 million grant -- its largest ever -- to serve as the hub of GEAR UP Alabama, a federally funded program to help increase the number of low-income students in Alabama's poverty-plagued Black Belt that are prepared to attend college.
It's possible that some people were infected in the gap between the onset of symptoms and the patient's isolation at Texas Health Presbyterian, according to Craig Wilson, MD, of the University of Alabama at Birmingham.
women held only 27.5 percent  of jobs nationally across science and engineering fields as of 2010, according to the National Science Foundation. And it doesn't get better as you dig into the data. In engineering, women make up 12.7 percent  of the workforce. In healthcare, women make up 69.7 percent of medical and health services managers, but rarely attain chief executive positions.
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