Traci Bratton

Traci Bratton

| This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
Contact:
(205) 934-2040
traci@uab.edu 
The UAB Concert Choir, an ensemble in the Department of Music, will perform in some choral festivals and historic venues in England and the Netherlands in May.
A University of Alabama at Birmingham psychology professor has focused his research on developing technologies to help children learn how to cross the street in an accessible, safe environment.
Global music ambassador Anoushka Shankar channeled the spirit and vision of her father Sunday at an Alys Stephens Center India Fest event, melding two ancient traditions while launching into ragas with bracing virtuosity.
Two major questions that come up in regard to an adolescent's seeing a gynecologist are when and why.
"We envision an entirely different approach to treating solid human tumors of numerous pathologic subtypes, including common metastatic malignancies such as breast, melanoma, colon, prostate, and lung, utilizing these capsules as a delivery platform," explained senior study investigator Eugenia Kharlampieva, Ph.D., associate professor in the department of chemistry at the UAB College of Arts and Sciences.
The spring event, which drew an announced crowd of 7,822, had typically been small enough in the past to be held at the school's soccer field.
The University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Medicine has named Dr. Eric Wallace as its first medical director for Telehealth at UAB. Walace will work with Bart Kelly, who was named executive director of telehealth in 2016, to help create a statewide telehealth network.
Why would the Voice Center, part of the UAB School of Medicine, see voice students free on their days off? Because the screenings are an important way to help with the Voice Center's overall goal — to create a better environment for voice health and voice medicine throughout Alabama and the Southeast.
By analysing the noise coming from an electronic device, it is possible to extract data from it. Researchers at the University of Alabama at Birmingham in the US also found that they could determine user passwords by listening to the sounds that the keyboard made.
As ArthritisPower grows, researchers can access specific data from our network and connect that information with data from other PCORnet networks, so that larger health questions can be asked and information can be utilized across patient populations.
Back to Top