- published: 14 Aug 2017
- views: 28
University of Cincinnati students make their way to Cape Town, South Africa to work with five entrepreneurs on rebranding and marketing their businesses. A special thank you to Proctor and Gamble for allowing the Cincinnati team to make such impact with the South African entrepreneurs. Without their help this program would simply not be possible. ________________________________________________________________ **The music used in this video was produced and recorded by one of our entrepreneurs, Enwood Mkandawire, owner of Khayalami Studios. Song: "Africa" by Enwood Mkandawire Listen Here: https://khayalamistudios.wixsite.com/enwood/listen
Researchers from the University of Cincinnati's Department of Surgery, Division of Trauma and Critical Care and the Department of Emergency Medicine will soon participate in a national clinical trial to determine if a new therapy can improve outcomes for patients with traumatic brain injury (TBI). The multi-center study will test whether people who have life-threatening or life-altering TBI do better when they receive a medication called Tranexamic Acid (TXA), which is used to stabilize bleeding. Study leaders are currently conducting community consultation meetings about the TXA study. To schedule a community consultation meeting or receive more information, contact the study staff at 513-558-6332 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. For more information, visit http://www.healthnews.uc.edu/news/?/24...
Cincinnati Children's is conducting a joint study with the Cincinnati Boychoir to better understand how puberty affects the singing voice. Twenty one boys with unchanged voices between the ages of 7 to 12 years are enrolled and being evaluated to establish baseline measures. This particular study will be significantly different because each boy participating is having and endoscopic procedure. The data collected over the next several years will be presented at conferences attended by voice scientists, speech-language pathologists, surgeons, voice teachers, performing artists, and students seeking the most up to date research findings.
A young woman in a hoodie is hunched over her laptop, brow furrowed. To her right, a fellow student flips through a binder, carefully marking out sections in yellow highlighter. Behind them, a skull grins beside an antique embalming kit in a glass cabinet. Welcome to the Cincinnati College of Mortuary Science. The college is the oldest private nonprofit mortuary science school in the country. Founded in 1882, the school, located next to St. Xavier High School on North Bend Road, offers two degrees, an Associate Degree of Applied Science and a Bachelor of Mortuary Science. Jack E. Lechner Jr., president and CEO, said the college is known as the "Harvard of mortuary schools." Students graduate with twice the amount of required clinical experience and earn specialized training and certifi...
Researchers hope to get DNA samples from 50,000 families Subscribe to WLWT on YouTube now for more: http://bit.ly/1ipUX3c Get more Cincinnati news: http://wlwt.com Like us: http://facebook.com/wlwt5 Follow us: http://twitter.com/WLWT Google+: https://plus.google.com/+wlwt
http://www.cincinnatichildrens.org/weight Severely overweight teenagers who undergo bariatric surgery are able to successfully lose a significant amount of weight and keep it off three years later, a new study in The New England Journal of Medicine says. The study, sponsored by the National Institutes of Health and led by researchers at Cincinnati Children’s, found that many teens who had surgery also reversed problems such as diabetes, kidney damage and high blood pressure. Previous research estimated severely obese teens had less than 1 percent chance of losing weight and keeping it off without surgery. This study says that with surgery, almost 90 percent experienced clinically meaningful weight loss, and most were able to reclaim their health. The study also pointed out nutritional ...
http://www.cincinnatichildrens.org Researchers at Cincinnati Children’s used human pluripotent stem cells to generate human embryonic colons in a laboratory. The tissue-engineered colons function much like natural human colon when transplanted into mice, according to a study published in Cell Stem Cell.
We are harnessing data, technology, and creative thought to improve lives through biomedical informatics. At the University of Cincinnati, in partnership with Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, we are a top pediatric research center and one of the nation's first medical colleges. Learn more about our PhD and graduate certificate program at http://med.uc.edu/bmigrad.
cincinnatichildrens.org Three-year-old Brayden Newbold is from the Bahamas. His parents brought him to Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center for treatment when they noticed he wasn't growing as expected.Dr. Philippe Backeljauw diagnosed him with Laron syndrome, a growth disorder that causes small stature. In the 1990's, researchers at Cincinnati Children's conducted a study for a drug called Increlex for treatment of patients with Laron syndrome. Patients from all over the world took part in the study. The Food and Drug Administration approved the drug for patients in 2005. Brayden Newbold has grown 3 1/2 inches since taking Increlex injections over the last 9 months. Brayden continues receiving treatment at Cincinnati Children's Growth Center in the division of Endocrinology.
Cincinnati Children's Hospital recruits for largest autism study in nation Subscribe to WLWT on YouTube now for more: http://bit.ly/1ipUX3c Get more Cincinnati news: http://wlwt.com Like us: http://facebook.com/wlwt5 Follow us: http://twitter.com/WLWT Google+: https://plus.google.com/+wlwt
Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center is set to conduct a comprehensive concussion study involving girls' soccer this high school fall season. ◂ WCPO - 9 On Your Side brings you the latest trusted news and information for the greater Cincinnati Tri-State area, including Northern Kentucky and Indiana. WCPO Channel 9 News brings you breaking news alerts, weather, traffic, streaming video and in-depth coverage of topics important to you and your community. For more download the WCPO mobile app: iPhone: http://bit.ly/iOS-wcpo Android: http://bit.ly/wcpo-android