The COVID-19 pandemic has prompted East Tennessee Chinese/Chinese American Care to help make sure medical personnel and first responders have equipment to do their jobs effectively while staying protected.
At home, medical workers may face the same isolation as the rest of the country. Then they put on their scrubs and their masks and move to the front lines, facing the coronavirus head-on every day in cities across the United States.
Accounting major Paul Whited couldn’t make it to his graduation ceremony. He was at UT Medical Center, embarking on another round of chemotherapy to fend off the cancer he’s been battling since January 2016.
A team of researchers led by Stephanie TerMaath has made some promising strides in combating symptoms of hydrocephalus.
People with Type 2 diabetes who don’t sleep well could need more time to heal their wounds, according to a new study published by UT researchers.
After a business doctoral student lost his wife to a recurrence of breast cancer, he put his analytical skills to work to help doctors determine which course of treatment would be most effective for women battling a certain type of breast cancer.
Health resources will be available to the UT community at HealthBeat 2015, a free health fair for UT students, faculty, staff, and retirees, as well as their families.
HealthBeat 2015 will be held from 7:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. on Tuesday, April 7, in the Carolyn P. Brown Memorial University Center Ballroom.
A public forum on the chronically poor health condition of people in Knoxville and around Tennessee will be held on Thursday, November 20, at UT Medical Center.
The College of Nursing at UT Knoxville has teamed up again this year with UT Student Health Services and the University of Tennessee Medical Center to bring the UT community “HealthBeat 2011,” a free health fair for UT students, faculty, staff, retirees and their families. The fair will take place from 7:30 a.m. to 2
From advancements in the treatment of women’s cancers to the increase in the number of women in the medical field, women have been the catalyst for dramatic changes in medicine over the past decade. The Winter 2011 issue of “Frontiers” magazine features a compelling look at some of these changes.
Prior to Jan. 1, 2011, University Health Systems (through the UT Medical Center in Knoxville) provided a benefit to UT employees in the form of a full waiver after insurance of residual hospital charges, if the employees, their spouses and eligible dependents were participants in the state of Tennessee medical insurance program. As a result