A UCSF-Gladstone Institute of Virology and Immunology (GIVI) Center for AIDS Research (CFAR) symposium titled, Immunology of HIV Infection will take place October 22 and 23, 2003.
October 09, 2003
October 09, 2003
A new federally funded Center, based at UCSF, will bring together local health experts to investigate possible environmental links to breast cancer and the high incidence of disease in the Bay Area.
October 06, 2003
Top California scientists will report progress this week on studies of Alzheimer's Disease and other diseases of aging, as well as efforts to extend lifespan, develop cures for diabetes and improve diagnosis and treatment of childhood neurological disorders.
September 30, 2003
UCSF has opened a new Arthritis and Joint Replacement Center -- a joint effort between the departments of rheumatology and orthopedic surgery.
September 25, 2003
By tinkering with a few of the parts in a vital signaling circuit found in human cells, UCSF scientists have demonstrated the possibility of an entirely new technology: developing new devices or therapies by mixing and matching sub-cellular signaling components.
September 20, 2003
Combining two types of drugs prescribed for osteoporosis does not produce a synergistic benefit in treating the disease, according to a study headed by a UCSF researcher.
September 19, 2003
Researchers at the San Francisco VA Medical Center (SFVAMC) have taken the first major step toward isolating adult stem cells from mouse skin, having developed a test that confirms the presence and number of stem cells in a given amount of tissue.
September 17, 2003
UCSF researchers have been funded by the National Institutes of Health to study the antiretroviral drug tenofovir as a potential pre-exposure prophylaxis in Cambodia among high-risk, HIV-uninfected women.
September 14, 2003
Scientists at UCSF and Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) have found strong evidence that a cell signaling pathway active in embryonic development plays a crucial role in pancreatic cancer.
September 10, 2003
UCSF researchers have identified a biochemical feedback system in rats that could explain why some people crave comfort foods - such as chocolate chip cookies and greasy cheeseburgers - when they are chronically stressed, and why such people are apt to gain weight in the abdomen.