Experts Guide
UAB’s public relations specialists are the fastest, most efficient way for reporters to reach UAB experts on deadline. Call 205-934-3884.

We also have a full-service broadcast team that can facilitate interviews for TV, radio or Skype and provide b-roll or sound on request. Search by topic or name to find featured experts or contact Public Relations for additional information.
Adam Pope

Adam Pope

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Public Relations Specialist

arpope@uab.edu • (205) 934-6986

Covers stories and media requests within the School of Health Professions; anesthesiology; cardiology; cardiothoracic surgery; general surgery; Minority Health & Health Disparities Research Center; ophthalmology; UAB Callahan Eye Hospital; otolaryngology; pathology; preventive medicine; pulmonary, allergy and critical care medicine; transplantation.

The Schweitzer Fellowship year expands a student’s educational experience and provides opportunities to gain firsthand knowledge and skills rarely found in traditional professional health training.
After living with pulmonary fibrosis for 15 years, Quintarius Daniels received a life-changing lung transplant that has helped him live the life he has always wanted.
Cardiovascular physicians at UAB are providing new services for cancer patients and survivors who develop heart complications during and after treatment.
Courtney Peterson, Ph.D., says eating dinner in the mid-afternoon and fasting for the rest of the day is good for your metabolism.
Since 1968, UAB Medicine has performed more than 14,000 life-saving organ transplants.
This is UAB’s first partnership with a historically black college and university for an accelerated master’s program.
Medicare and Medicaid beneficiaries with end-stage heart failure seeking OHT and LVAD implantation will be drastically affected if the proposed cuts are implemented, according to UAB research.
Students can finish the new master’s program in only four semesters.
Megan Gagliardi is thankful to have a physical reminder of her heart transplant to reflect on each day. “I love my scar, and I love showing people what I’ve been through. It’s a huge part of me.”
More than 30 percent of Alabamians are registered to be organ donors, but more are needed.
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