Researchers including Xiaolei Wang of the Tulane National Primate Research Center will use a National Institutes of Health grant to better understand how the developing immune system responds to the two diseases.
On May 12 from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m., guests are invited to celebrate the special women in their lives and support the museum by enjoying a delicious high tea service with sweet and savory treats and teas catered by the English Tea Room.
“Outbreak” opens to the public tomorrow, Thursday, May 2, and runs through July 31 in the Diboll Gallery at the Tidewater Building (1440 Canal St.). This exhibition is part of the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History’s “Outbreak” project, which convenes global partners to raise awareness of the human, animal and environmental factors contributing to infectious disease epidemics, from the common cold to Ebola and leprosy. Click here for more information.
USA Today Dr. Paul Whelton, clinical professor at the School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine, explains the greater risk of high blood pressure and stroke for African-American men.
Healio New treatment could reduce blood pressure in high-risk population, writes Tulane professor of medicine Dr. Keith Ferdinand.
MedCity News Tulane’s role in Downtown New Orleans’ bio district helps elevate the city as a health care innovation hub.
Drugs.com Tulane study shows that better food assistance programs might lower childhood obesity rates.
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