Rachel Hale, 16, is planning for prom night, a right of passage that unlike for most of her peers, will take place inside a hospital cafeteria at UCSF Benioff Children's Hospital on April 15.
March 23, 2011
March 23, 2011
With low patient mortality, Uruguay’s liver transplantation program is now considered a model throughout Latin America, thanks in part to the UCSF team that shared its expertise in the small South American country since 2007.
March 22, 2011
Cancer research pioneer Frank McCormick has been elected the new president-elect of the American Association for Cancer Research (AACR), the world’s oldest and largest scientific organization focused on preventing and curing cancer.
March 21, 2011
The UCSF Helen Diller Family Comprehensive Cancer Center and Enloe Medical Center in Chico have joined forces, forming an affiliation of cancer programs to enhance patient care and improve access to top level medical experts.
March 17, 2011
Teen patients at the UCSF Benioff Children’s Hospital inspired the “100 Journals project,” a theatrical performance by students from San Francisco’s Galileo High School’s drama department.
March 16, 2011
More than 100 faculty members, students and staff celebrated the UCSF Department of Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Science’s new home on the Mission Bay campus on Wednesday as part of an open house to highlight the innovative services available in the cutting-edge facility.
March 14, 2011
UCSF Global Health Sciences and the UCSF Bixby Center Safe Motherhood Program welcome supermodel Christy Turlington Burns for the California premiere of No Woman, No Cry.
March 11, 2011
The Western Association of Schools and Colleges (WASC) has reaffirmed UCSF’s accreditation across all four schools and the Graduate Division, citing UCSF’s capacity to continue achieving its goals for student success into the future.
March 09, 2011
UCSF Benioff Children's Hospital presents “100 Journals,” a performance piece exploring teens’ experiences with chronic illness and hospitalization.
March 08, 2011
Implanting electrodes into a pea-sized part of the brain can dramatically improve life for people with severe cervical dystonia – a rare but extremely debilitating condition.