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Topics > Health
During a training session at U.Va.’s School of Medicine last spring, medical student Ryan Jones (Col ’09, Med ’14) examined Jim Malloy, a “standardized patient.
Finding your passion can feel like an overwhelming task. Where do you even begin? Christie Mims offers five simple questions to jump start your search.
Learn how to incorporate mindfulness into your everyday routine to defuse stress and lead a healthier, happier life.
Nutrition experts at U.Va. explain how to eat mindfully and enjoy some of the potential benefits.
Groundbreaking brain research at the University of Virginia School of Medicine is part of a prestigious top 10 list from the National Institute of Mental Health.
Standing up at work could save your life and even boost your productivity.
Photo Essay: Chaplains provide another dimension of care at the U.Va. Hospital.
Researchers at U.Va. test out a handheld ultrasound device, a scalpel-free brain surgery method and a cancer-fighting protein.
Two books from U.Va. alumnae.
Take a look at four cool machines that help U.Va. doctors, students and researchers expand the limits of their fields.
However you define emotional intelligence, researchers agree it can be a determining factor in building a fulfilling life.
Dr. Mary Laughlin and football coach Mike London try to improve the survival rate for those afflicted with cancer and blood disorders.
A U.Va. psychiatrist believes that depression is a biological adaption and must have an upside.
Can you heat a home with computers? Do social safety net programs work? How long does it take high-fat foods to clog your arteries?
The University's wrestling team has had a number of firsts and bests since Steve Garland took over as head coach six years ago.
We asked several Cavaliers to recall the moment in time when they knew they were good enough to play for U.Va.
A close look at the preparations for phase two of the Rotunda renovation project.
U.Va. researchers look at genetic variation among brain cells; top-of-the-tongue phenomena; and a new method for diagnosing traumatic brain injuries.
Poetry, scholarship, a young adult novel and a southwestern cookbook.
Stories of love arrive by the thousands every year in the email inbox of Daniel Jones (Col ’85).
The exhibit includes a rare Johns monoprint from 1954 and many other lithographs, lead reliefs, screen prints and embossings.
What teenagers are looking for, researchers say, is a chance to put their growing ideas and capacities to work.