As a college gymnast, 3rd year medical student Tori Kinoman contracted a staph infection that resulted in multiple surgeries and nearly losing her leg. She researches antibiotic-resistant staph infections and teaches athletes infection prevention.
What people say they’ve eaten and what they’ve actually eaten are often two very different lists of foods. But a new technique using DNA barcoding to identify the plant matter in human feces may get at the truth, improving clinical trials, nutrition studies and more..
Dean Mary Klotman, MD, presents her annual State of the School address. The theme "Team Medicine in Action," highlighted some of the year's most impactful accomplishments in research, patient care, education, and equity.
School of Medicine Dean Mary E. Klotman and School of Nursing Dean Vincent Guilamo-Ramos honored the 2023 cohort of Distinguished Emeriti Faculty emeriti.
Duke University School of Medicine’s Black Employee Resource Group, ME², held its second annual Juneteenth celebration on June 15. ME² stands for Motivate, Mentor, Educate, & Empower.
A Conversation with Kafui Dzirasa, MD, PhD, the A. Eugene and Marie Washington Presidential Distinguished Professor, about his research into the underpinnings of mental illnesses such as depression and schizophrenia.
Presidential Distinguished Chairs are a new class of endowed professorships, created to maximize the university’s ability to recruit and retain exceptional faculty in a wide range of disciplines, including those aligned with the Duke Science and Technology (DST) initiative.
With over 301 million views, popular TikTok videos related to endometriosis focus on patient experiences involving chronic pain and infertility, specifically in-vitro fertilization.
Launched as a Duke Advanced Practice Provider Leadership Institute (APPLI) project, the lupus care model involves a patient care team that addresses patients’ medical and psychological needs to help improve their health.
A relatively new method of heart transplantation, which allows for the use of hearts donated after circulatory death (DCD), could expand the pool of available donor hearts by a projected 30%.