Tyler Greer

Tyler Greer

| This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
(205) 934-2041

Traditional campus administration; Provost special projects; transplant services; nephrology; hepatology; Liver Center; diabetes; gastroenterology; GI surgery; digestive health; radiology
Alabama landmarks will change their colors to bring awareness to the need for Alabama’s residents to register to be organ donors.
Gift from United Therapeutics will establish Xenotransplantation Institute and bring additional resources to support the endeavor with a goal of genetically modified kidney transplants taking place by 2021.
Tector’s arrival will bring the addition of a multivisceral and small bowel transplant program to UAB’s Division of Transplantation.
The addition of an on-site organ donor recovery center will increase the number of suitable organs available for transplant, maximizing donor organ and tissue gifts.
Michelle Harris came to UAB on maximal life support, unsure if she would live after a rare multisystem autoimmune disease attacked her lungs. Now, she will go home with her eyes on upcoming prom and graduation.
UAB softball will take on rival Jacksonville State, and the Alabama Organ Center will help register those who wish to become organ donors.
Greg Kennedy wants to raise the profile of GI surgery division, which he says “is one of the most talented divisions as a group in the United States.”
Safety, density, innovation and integration within the city of Birmingham and alternative modes of transportation are the focus of the first five years.
Gaurav Agrawal, junior in biomedical engineering, Christlin Ponraj, graduate student in biotechnology, and Angelin Ponraj, sophomore in biomedical sciences, are seeking a simple, private way to alert Alabama residents about their risk for diabetes.
Rohit Borah, a senior in political science and the fifth-year Master of Public Health program, has designed Nurture International to bring modernized, dynamic health education and literacy to children in low-income areas of Birmingham.

 
Back to Top