Traci Bratton

Traci Bratton

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Contact:
(205) 934-2040
traci@uab.edu 
A stroke happens in an instant, but memory and thinking ability can keep getting worse for as long as six years afterward—at a rate much faster than normal brain aging.
Multiple myeloma uses a trick akin to a wolf in sheep’s clothing to grow in and spread to new bone sites. By overexpressing Runx2, a gene that normally is a master regulator of bone formation, the cells of this largely incurable cancer produce proteins that mimic the normal bone-resident cells.
Major long-term study shows stroke is associated with accelerated and persistent declines in thinking ability over 6 years.
Levine and her U-M colleagues used data from 23,572 Americans aged 45 years or older from the Reasons for Geographic and Racial Differences in Stroke (REGARDS) study led by the University of Alabama at Birmingham and funded by the National Institutes of Health.
Officials say the new Alabama Network for Women Leaders in Higher Education is part of the American Council on Education (ACE) Women's Network.
The University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB) is hosting a summer blood drive in conjunction with the American Red Cross that will allow donors to help lessen the usual summer shortage of life-saving blood products.
People should take good care of their eyes year round, but "extra precautions" are needed in the summertime, according to Dr. Adam Gordon, a clinical associate professor in The University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Optometry.
“These studies demonstrate that [Kerydin (tavaborole, Anacor Pharmaceuticals, Inc).], a novel, first-in-class, boron-based pharmaceutical approved by the FDA for the treatment of toenail onychomycosis, has a favorable benefit-risk profile and is an attractive option for the treatment of onychomycosis of the toenail as a result of dermatophytes,” Boni E. Elewski, MD, of the University of Alabama at Birmingham, and colleagues wrote in their study.
After a national search, the University of Alabama at Birmingham has found a new surgeon-in-chief for its hospital and academic chair for its Department of Surgery.
"A lot of people say that when things get stressful and schedules get tight, sleep is the first thing to get sacrificed," study researcher Megan Ruiter, of the University of Alabama at Birmingham, told the Huffington Post . "It turns out that it's a lot more problematic than we previously realized."
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