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Care you can trust.

The top specialists. The finest facilities. The number to call: 214-645-8300.

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

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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  • A new high-sensitivity blood test is cutting the time to diagnose a heart attack by more than half and UT Southwestern Medical Center clinicians are among the first in the nation to use it.

  • Gabriela Guzman struggled with severe heart failure for years. After her second heart attack led to a coma, she was transferred to UT Southwestern Medical Center. “Dr. Drazner’s was the first face I saw when I awoke, and he immediately made me feel calm,” she recalls. After receiving a heart transplant and recovering, Gabriela wrote to the heart donor family and soon traveled to Corpus Christi for an emotional meeting. Learn more about Gabriela’s life-changing gift and the bond she formed with her donor family.

  • According to a study published by the Journal of the American Heart Association, nearly 1 in 6 patients who have suffered a heart attack have an unplanned hospital readmission within 30 days of being discharged. Researchers at UT Southwestern found that the AMI READMITS score helps physicians accurately predict which patients hospitalized for cardiac arrest are at high risk of 30-day readmissions.

  • Bladder cancer is one of the most common diseases, affecting nearly 81,000 adults in the U.S. each year. UT Southwestern is one of just four institutions in the country to offer the flexible blue-light scope for outpatient use to identify cancer cells that could have been overlooked.

  • We’ve seen a lot of great flossing videos over the summer, but it’s no surprise that the Allen American's Ice Angels have the best moves yet. Thank you for flossing for sun safety!

  • Peter Smith served in the U.S. Army for eight years. During his 2017 deployment in Iraq, he was diagnosed with stage three melanoma. While he was shaving, he found a lump that grew from one centimeter to four centimeters in a week. “I had no mole or weird tumor, which isn’t all that uncommon,” Peter said. “I think most people assume melanoma is just weird skin moles.” After weeks of scans and second opinions, Peter sought treatment at UT Southwestern. Jade Homsi, M.D., is treating Peter’s cancer with a drug called OPDIVO, a year-long regimen that he began in November 2017. “I’ve been through three scans since the diagnosis, and everything is going great,” Peter said. “My medical treatment with Dr. Homsi and his team is not comparable. I have absolutely no question that I am getting the best care in the world.” Staying active helps Peter maintain a sense of normalcy. While undergoing treatment, he ran a half marathon with his wife. He is also pursuing an MBA at SMU. Peter said, “The most important thing to me is that I don’t let cancer control anything or let it ruin my life.”

  • True or false? Anyone can get skin cancer. Jennifer Gill, M.D., Ph.D., gives the answer in this week’s blog, plus more myths/truths about skin cancer prevention.

  • Vision is precious, and cataracts diminish quality of life. Advances in cataract surgery offer easier recoveries and better outcomes than even 20 years ago. Learn more.

  • Even if you’re middle-aged and haven’t been exercising, you still may be able to turn back the clock regarding your heart's health. UT Southwestern cardiologist Ben Levine, M.D., spoke with AARP about how the heart can indeed improve in function even among those ages 45 to 64 who don’t hit the gym regularly until later in life.

  • Big news! Texas Health Resources and UT Southwestern joined with Frisco, Texas city leaders to mark a milestone in the construction of Texas Health Hospital Frisco. The new campus will bring an acute care hospital and multispecialty clinic complex to this rapidly growing part of Collin County.

  • Urologists at UT Southwestern Medical Center are lighting up cancer better than ever before. They’re among the first in the country to combine blue-light technology with flexible cystoscopes to identify cancers that could have easily been missed. Read story:

  • Prenatal care is evolving to include more than healthy fetal development and watching for the development of obstetric complications. Today, we want women to feel empowered to seek care during pregnancy that will optimize their health for years after their babies are born. The first steps? Discussing vaccinations and ongoing health concerns with an Ob/Gyn. Learn more in this week’s blog from Robyn Horsager-Boehrer, M.D.

  • Can daydreaming be a sign of a more serious problem? UT Southwestern clinical psychiatrist and depression expert Madhukar Trivedi, M.D. weighs in on the positive and the negative effects of the pastime in this U.S. News and World Report article. Read the full article to learn more:

  • At only eight years old, Caleb Lynn was diagnosed with Rhabdomyosarcoma, a rare and very aggressive type of pediatric muscle cancer. After being confronted with that diagnosis, Caleb bravely fought this disease while never giving up. Today, he is finally cancer free. CBS11 reports on how UT Southwestern researchers are using Caleb’s story to look into alternative treatments in innovative and unlikely ways.

  • The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that infants be exclusively breastfed for the first six months of life, but breastfeeding isn’t always easy for some moms. Drs. Yetunde Awosemusi and Shivani Patel are providing tips and ways to deal with common issues that mothers face.

  • In honor of National Breastfeeding Month, obstetrics and gynecology specialist Yetunde Awosemusi M.D., and maternal-fetal medicine specialist Shivani Patel M.D., are joining us to share their knowledge and answer your questions about breastfeeding. Tune in to our live chat today at noon!

  • UT Southwestern cardiologists have worked with NASA - National Aeronautics and Space Administration to develop an online tool that more accurately predicts a person's risk for having a stroke or developing heart disease within the next 10 years.

  • Can implants prevent you from breastfeeding? Does breast milk taste different depending on what you ate? Can your baby be allergic to your breast milk? Breastfeeding experts Drs. Yetunde Awosemusi and Shivani Patel will answer all of your questions during our breastfeeding live chat on Monday, August 6 at noon. RSVP now:

  • Meet Melissa Ruffino, teacher, sister, daughter, and survivor of Acute Myeloid Leukemia. When she was diagnosed at the age of 32, she immediately moved from Austin to Dallas to begin treatment at UT Southwestern’s Bone Marrow Transplant Program. After two rounds of chemotherapy, she underwent a bone marrow transplant that has now given her more than 1,000 days of life. For information about becoming a donor, visit

  • Recent UT Southwestern graduate Jourdan Carboy, M.D., made a risky decision to take on a special project that temporarily suspended her studies. This project involved the textbook, “Facial Reconstruction After Mohs Surgery” in which she hand-drew hundreds of professional-grade illustrations that brought the textbook to life.

  • Wilms tumor is the most common cancer of the kidney in children. It is often treated with surgery, radiation, and chemotherapy, resulting in numerous side effects. Cancer investigators at UT Southwestern are looking into a more effective and less toxic way to treat the pediatric kidney cancer.

  • A 2018 study suggests that, in the future, women with breast cancer might be able to use the drug Herceptin to shorten treatments from 12 months to six months, saving time and money and reducing side effects. However, it’s too soon to change treatment protocols just yet. Learn more about this recent study and recommendations.

  • The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that infants be exclusively breastfed for the first six months of life, but breastfeeding isn’t always easy for some moms. Drs. Yetunde Awosemusi and Shivani Patel will provide tips and ways to deal with common issues that mothers face during our live chat. RSVP:

  • Can I get my teeth cleaned when I'm pregnant? What if I need oral surgery? Women ask us a lot of questions about whether it’s safe to go to the dentist during pregnancy. In this week’s blog, Robyn Horsager-Boehrer, M.D., breaks down patients’ top seven dental care questions and offers tips to make dental visits go more smoothly during pregnancy.

  • Kids who exercise vigorously could be more heart-healthy later in life, according to a British study. UT Southwestern pediatrics specialist Christy Turer, M.D., sat down with CBS DFW to discuss how children can become more active and maintain a healthy lifestyle. Watch this news segment to learn more: