UT Southwestern Medical Center

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If you’re fighting cancer, heart disease, a neurological disorder, or any serious illness, call 214-645-8300 or make an appointment online at utswmedicine.org.

At UT Southwestern, highly specialized physicians treat the most serious and challenging conditions, perform the most complex procedures, and conduct the most advanced and latest clinical trials.

One of the top academic medical centers in the world, UT Southwestern is nationally or highly ranked by U.S. News & World Report. Its Harold C. Simmons Comprehensive Cancer Center is the only National Cancer Institute-designated cancer center in North Texas.

UTSW’s state-of-the-art William P. Clements Jr. University Hospital places the patient at the center of a true healing environment. Its innovative technology and highly skilled, compassionate caregivers are redefining the future of medicine, today.

UT Southwestern is also a long-standing participant in the Dallas Mexican Consulate’s annual Binational Health Fair, providing free health screenings and information at the event.

 

 

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  • Just a few months after the birth of her son, Catherine Worley was fighting alongside her mother in their twin battles against cancer and the side effects of treatment. Learn about their journey: http://bit.ly/2RPPiPI

  • New year, new you. As clichéd as the saying goes, it’s true. If your resolution is to kick the nicotine habit for good, we’re here to help. Learn how to control cravings with our free Smoking Cessation program. Sign up today for more information and live a tobacco-free life. http://bit.ly/UTSWSmokingCessation

  • Help us congratulate Philipp Scherer, Ph.D., for being selected to receive the 2019 Manpei Suzuki International Prize for Diabetes Research for his work, "which has deepened and widened our understanding of diabetes, obesity and energy homeostasis." https://bit.ly/2SNJzam

  • Eating disorders and their symptoms are often misunderstood by the general public, and Carrie McAdams, M.D., Ph.D., is looking to help clarify the misconceptions. Learn about the different types of eating disorders and how we're using research to treat and cure them.

  • The gruesome injury of Dallas Cowboys wide receiver Allen Hurns was horrifying to watch, but he’s expected to make a full recovery. Find out how high-energy injuries are treated and what to anticipate during recovery.

  • Food brings us together - around the table and the world. But what's on the menu for 2019? Find out what Lona Sandon, Ph.D., R.D.N., with the UT Southwestern School of Health Professions, had to say about the food and nutrition trends likely to topple search engines in 2019.

  • If exercise was a pill, doctors would prescribe it for every patient. Exercise has been shown to help patients with cancer manage chemotherapy symptoms such as fatigue and even reduce the effects of depression that sometimes arise during the cancer journey. Learn about the many benefits of exercise for cancer patients, and find out how to start exercising safely.

  • Thousands of pregnant women each year are put on bed rest to help prevent complications such as miscarriage or premature labor. But bed rest can actually do more harm than good, says Robyn Horsager-Boehrer, M.D. Learn why.

  • Food brings us together - around the table and the world. But what's on the menu for 2019? Join our live chat with Lona Sandon, Ph.D., R.D.N., to learn about the food and nutrition trends likely to topple search engines in 2019. RSVP for updates: https://bit.ly/2F7GUEx

  • Science interviewed young scientists about their experiences transitioning between new roles and fields. Read what Elena Mahrt from UT Southwestern’s Center for the Genetics of Host Defense says about moving from a graduate student to lab manager: https://bit.ly/2sdVClJ

  • Looking for accommodation within 550$-700$ near UT Southwestern Medical center Dallas. Please inbox me if there is any. Thank you 😊

  • In 2018, UT Southwestern celebrated accomplishments of the first – and promise of the next – 75 years with events big and small. http://bit.ly/2TtkSzP

  • Obesity Medicine Association is so excited to invite you to attend our Fundamentals of Obesity Treatment course right in your backyard in Dallas on February 16th. This one-day course will teach you how to effectively assess patients with obesity, provide an introduction to the basic physiologic processes involved, provide treatments through nutrition, physical activity, behavior and medication, and provide an overall introductory day of education on why obesity is a disease and the best options for treatment. We hope to see you there! Learn more: http://bit.ly/2gX37LC

  • One of the biggest challenges Joseph Takahashi, Ph.D., has overcome during his lengthy career was discovering the clock gene. But his life isn't all science. Learn about his life away from the bench in this People Behind the Science podcast. https://bit.ly/2F7is5V

  • Cases of respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) have seen a recent uptick in the DFW area. Symptoms can be quite severe in children, but the virus can be easily treated if parents know what took look out for. UT Southwestern pulmonologist Preeti Sharma, M.D., shares what you need to know with WFAA: https://bit.ly/2F4qI6O

  • With their cell phone cameras in hand, five UT Southwestern clinicians recently documented their journey 8,000 miles away to a country in desperate need of neurologists. http://bit.ly/2RqEqYo

  • Husband (RN) wife (Rad tech) looking to potentially move to Dallas area from Illinois. Any way we could get a recruiter to reach out to us?

  • At 11 years old, Briana Ayala was diagnosed with a rare form of cancer. After unsuccessful attempts at treating her disease with chemotherapy, UT Southwestern pediatrician Theodore Laetsch, M.D., sent her tumor for genetic testing, revealing that a new drug could be the right fit. Nearly two years later, she is cancer-free. NBC DFW shares her story: https://bit.ly/2GO5Vae

  • All of us at UT Southwestern Medical Center wish you - our friends, supporters, and peers - a Happy New Year and a wonderful 2019!

  • Terry Devereux Allen, MD, 88, passed away peacefully at home in Dallas, Texas on December 26, 2018. Terry was born on November 28, 1930 in Dallas, TX to loving parents Lesler Edward and Gladys McIver Allen. Dr. Allen studied at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, TX and later completed his residency at Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, TX under Dr. Harry Spence, who would become Terry’s mentor and life long friend. Terry served his county for a short time as a Captain in the US Air Force before returning to Dallas. After a brief stint in private practice as a Urologist, Terry was persuaded to return to Southwestern Medical School. While at SWMS, Terry’s interest in Pediatric Urology came to fruition. He turned this interest into a broad-based academic career, publishing numerous articles and book chapters on the urological care of children. He vigorously pursued the recognition of pediatric urology and served on many professional organizations as well as serving as an Associate Editor to The Journal of Urology. Terry had a natural gift for language and admired the Hispanic culture. At a conference in Mexico, he astounded all when, instead of presenting his talk in English, he spoke Spanish. The Mexican assembly gave him a standing ovation. This opened up the door for Terry and his other colleagues to travel to many Latin America countries and then went on to many other European countries, as well as Russia and China. Terry was predeceased by his Grand-son, Stephen and is survived by his wife of 63 years, Carolyn, four children, Kevin, Kathleen, Cheryl and Robin, and three Grand-children, Philip, John Michael, and Melanie along with a Great Grand-daughter, Riley Terry was privately interred at New Colony Baptist Church, 3086 U.S. 59, Linden, TX 75563. There will be a Memorial Service held in Terry’s honor on Saturday, January 12, 2019 at 2:30 PM at Restland Funeral Home & Cemetery, 13005 Greenville Ave, Dallas, TX 75243. For more information call (972) 238-7111.

  • While popping open champagne can be a fun addition to your holiday party, this tradition could potentially result in a trip to the emergency room. UT Southwestern ophthalmologist Preston Blomquist, M.D., shares some pre-toast safety tips to avoid a holiday disaster. Learn more: https://bit.ly/2LryrNn

  • Did you know that your favorite Snapchat filter may be driving teens to plastic surgery? UT Southwestern surgeons reveal that while it’s easy to manipulate your image on an app, it may not actually be medically possible. Learn more: https://bit.ly/2EDGoP8

  • Rentable electric scooters have been popping up everywhere over the last few months, but did you know the trendy transportation could be fatal? UT Southwestern physicians explain the dangers of scootering without safety gear. Learn more: https://bit.ly/2A6VGaZ

  • Do you find yourself continuing to eat even after you feel full? According to a study by UT Southwestern researchers, some people’s brains are constantly activated and responding to food cues. Read what bariatric surgeon Nancy Puzziferri, M.D., says about this discovery: https://bit.ly/2GqselY

  • Happy Kwanzaa from all of us at UT Southwestern! We hope everyone is enjoying this time with loved ones.