Research from the George Washington University has found that apolipoprotein A-I binding protein restricts HIV-1 replication by targeting lipid rafts and reducing virus-cell fusion.
The George Washington University (GW) School of Medicine and Health Sciences (SMHS) is investing $3.9 million to convert 13,500 square feet of lab space in Ross Hall into state-of-the-art research facilities. The labs, and programming within the...
A new survey from dermatology and emergency medicine researchers at GW suggests that the dermatology community is inadequately prepared for a biological disaster and would benefit from a formal preparedness training program.
Researchers at the George Washington University Advanced Metrics Lab found that a hip fracture patient’s length of stay in a rehabilitation facility has a greater impact on functional independence than therapy time per day.
Promoting self-directed learning (SDL) can be beneficial for medical student education, and a study published in Medical Science Educator by...
The Cutaneous Oncology Program at the GW Cancer Center was selected as the first global site for a clinical trial for patients with high-risk cutaneous squamous cell carcinoma.
A new study from Jonathan Silverberg, MD, PhD, MPH, maternal depression in the postpartum period, and even beyond, is associated with the development of atopic dermatitis throughout childhood and adolescence.
A recent study determined that the Collaborative National Quality and Efficacy Registry for scleroderma, or systemic sclerosis, is a powerful tool in guiding research and treatment development for the disease.
A new study published in the journal Circulation: Cardiovascular Quality and Outcomes examined potential conflicts of interest facing authors of clinical guidelines, finding a “concerning” level of discrepancies in author guideline disclosures....
Leigh Frame, PhD, MHS, published in Current Treatment Options in Gastroenterology on the correlation between consumption of highly processed foods and increasing prevalence of obesity.