H. Lundbeck A/S, a Danish pharmaceutical firm focused on psychiatric and neurological treatments, recently announced its partnership with Vanderbilt University to license and advance collaborative research for treating schizophrenia cases.
Vanderbilt University's Board of Trust recently approved a degree program for genetic counseling, one of the fastest growing health professions in the United States, as enrollment begins for its inaugural semester in fall 2019.
Vanderbilt University Medical Center (VUMC) biochemist Billy Hudson recently was named the recipient of the 2018 Distinguished Investigator Prize from the International Society for Matrix Biology for his work in the field.
Vanderbilt University School of Nursing has named Ryan McNew as its first Divisional Commodore Award winner, also making him a nominee for the university's highest award, the Vanderbilt Commodore Award.
To curtail the incidence of primary cesarean births in the U.S., Laurie DeSantis and Susan Lewis of Vanderbilt Center for Women’s Health are advancing a nationwide program through a collaboration with a number of other institutions.
Although catatonia may appear similar to delirium during a serious illness, Dr. Jo Ellen Wilson of Vanderbilt University Medical Center (VUMC)’s psychiatry and behavioral sciences department stresses the need to manage the two differently.
Vanderbilt University Medical Center (VUMC) has been honored with Association for Professionals in Infection Control and Epidemiology (APIC) Program of Distinction designation, according to a university press release.
Nine nurses from Vanderbilt University Medical Center (VUMC) and Vanderbilt University School of Nursing (VUSN) were chosen from among 5,000 nominees nationwide to receive honors from the March of Dimes Tennessee Chapter.
Striving to squelch the spread of HIV among young black men, Vanderbilt University researchers recently began a five-year study of the Nashville metropolitan population to bolster social support resources for those living with the infection.
A person’s age, ethnicity, and even location can predict whether a case of the flu will become severe enough to send the patient to the hospital, according to research from the Vanderbilt University in Nashville.
The Monroe Carell Jr. Children’s Hospital at Vanderbilt University recently obtained a $75,000 grant from Ford Motor Company Fund and Community Services for its “Be in the Zone” teen safety initiative to deter texting while driving.