More than 100 faculty and staff members will conduct research in the new space, which opened on March 1, 2022, on the third floor of Duke North Pavilion.
About one in seven breast cancers detected by mammography screening are over-diagnosed, according to a Duke Cancer Institute study designed to clarify the risk of breast cancer over-diagnosis using contemporary screening technology in the U.S.
The newly established Duke Global Ophthalmology program will support infrastructure, and expand global efforts by Duke Eye Center physicians.
Love was, if not the first Black employee at Duke Hospital and the School of Medicine, one of the first, beginning his service during a time of legally enforced segregation. He spent the majority of his career with the Department of Pathology, which he joined about 15 years after starting at the hospital.
Unvaccinated students had eight times the incidence of COVID-19 infection compared to vaccinated students in a North Carolina independent school, according to a study by the ABC Science Collaborative appearing online Feb. 22 in the journal Pediatrics.
A molecule that skin tissue produces after injury appears to accelerate hair growth, suggesting a potential new target to reverse hair loss, researchers at Duke University School of Medicine report.
The Advancing Scientific Integrity, Services and Training (ASIST) program at the Duke Office for Scientific Integrity (DOSI) develops and maintains resources and tools that promote and support scientific integrity and accountability for the Duke research community.
Annise Weaver, MSEd, CRC, director of clinical operations and associate director of diversity, equity and inclusion, won the 2022 Samuel DuBois Cook Society Staff Award in recognition of her leadership in diversity, equity, inclusion and anti-racism at Duke.
Blake Wilson is a principal developer of the modern cochlear implant, a device that enables highly useful hearing for deaf or nearly deaf persons.
Wisdom may come with age, but young people have the advantage when it comes to learning. Duke neurobiologist Lindsey Glickfeld, Ph.D., wants to know why. More to the point, she wants to know how. What are the mechanics in the brain and how do those mechanics change from childhood to adulthood? What she discovers could one day help older people regain some ease of learning. Perhaps it could even lead to a treatment that could help stroke survivors relearn important early skills, like walking and talking.