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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 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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  • Do you or someone you know have an interest in medical school but aren’t sure where to begin? Tune into our noontime chat on May 24 with Benjamin Nguyen, M.D., and Olivia Philpot, pediatrics student at UT Southwestern. Learn how the Joint Admission Medical Program (JAMP) prepares highly qualified, economically disadvantaged students for medical school. RSVP: http://bit.ly/2rxLoeW

  • Cystic fibrosis is a genetic disease that causes lung infections and, over time, limits a person’s ability to breathe. A defective gene causes a thick, sticky buildup of mucus in the lungs, pancreas, and other organs. During Cystic Fibrosis Awareness Month, learn more about this condition and the services UT Southwestern Medical Center offers to CF patients to help improve their quality of life. http://bit.ly/2rEOH5a

  • Measuring electrical activity in the brain can help predict how a patient may respond to an antidepressant. A national research trial is generating the first set of results this year that provides an early glimpse into how such high-tech strategies may change the field of mental health. http://bit.ly/2IGu8yV

  • Former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher toured the UT Southwestern campus in 1991. In this photo, she's escorted by President Kern Wildenthal, M.D., Ph.D., during a tour of the space medicine research lab headed by Gunnar Blomqvist, M.D. #UTSW75

  • We wish joy and blessings to our community members and supporters celebrating the holy month of Ramadan. Ramadan Mubarak!

  • Earlier introduction of immunotherapy for some patients diagnosed with lung cancer may one day become the standard treatment. Cancer researchers at UT Southwestern found that patients who received immunotherapy drug pembrolizumab (Keytruda®), combined with chemotherapy, lived longer than those who received only chemotherapy. http://bit.ly/2jZ2f7m

  • Results are coming in after the world's largest depression study, and they could change the field of medicine. Up to two-thirds of depression patients do not respond to their first treatment. UT Southwestern researchers are working to eliminate antidepressant trial and error. Read the story: http://bit.ly/2IGu8yV

  • Spring has arrived and, with it, seasonal allergies. Symptoms can be especially troublesome for pregnant women, but there are plenty of options to safely stop the sneezing and sniffles. Learn more from Matthew Feldman, M.D., and Jamie Morgan, M.D.

  • The growing number of clinical trials exclusions is shrinking the pool of candidates who can participate in trials and causing delays in drug development. A UT Southwestern faculty member believes that it's time for a change. Read the commentary that previously appeared in The Dallas Morning News, Fort Worth Star-Telegram, and STAT. http://bit.ly/2HHAMkI

  • After feeling fatigued for quite some time, Ginger went to the doctor and was diagnosed with severe tricuspid valve regurgitation. Her doctor quickly referred her to UT Southwestern’s Neelan Doolabh, M.D., who performs minimally invasive heart surgery – a perfect fit for Ginger, who did not want to go through the trials of traditional open heart surgery. Dr. Doolabh and Ginger walk you through the journey of a minimally invasive heart valve patient at UT Southwestern.

  • For many Americans, getting older means taking several medicines, which can be challenging to manage. Chief of Geriatric Medicine Craig Rubin, M.D., shares how older patients can better manage their daily medicine regimen in a recent interview with Dallas Morning News. http://bit.ly/2KRzeGX

  • Whether you're a birth mom, foster mom, adopted mom, stepmom, or any other combination of mom, we wish you a Happy Mother's Day.

  • Fact versus fiction: When it comes to these four cancer-screening myths, learn why making important decisions about your health comes down to more than family history and suggested timeframes.

  • Stroke and brain function are closely linked. For every minute a stroke goes untreated, about two million nerve cells are lost. Find out what's new in stroke treatment and on the research front during our live chat with neurologist Robin Novakovic, M.D.

  • When patients forgo their medications, is it noncompliance or a financial burden? Financial strain often prevents many low-income patients from being able to take better care of themselves, causing them to skip care in favor of basic needs like food and rent, according to UT Southwestern researchers. http://bit.ly/2rtlEk1

  • Genetics physician-scientist Helen Hobbs, M.D., has donated her Breakthrough Prize in Life Sciences to the newly opened Being Human Hall at the Perot Museum. Dr. Hobbs spoke about what led her to become a scientist and encouraged children – especially girls – to consider a career in science. Dr. Hobbs received the prestigious Breakthrough Prize and many other awards for her discovery of genetic variants that dramatically lower levels of “bad” cholesterol, and showing that people with those variants are protected from heart disease. http://bit.ly/2IaNYyR

  • We came. We danced. We're ready for the next 75 years. Please share your photos from our 75th anniversary party on the plaza using the #utsw75 hashtag.

  • Clinical trials tend to be an unknown area to most potential participants. But when patients are faced with a cancer diagnosis, a trial might be the next best step in treatment. Learn more about clinical trials and how to take part in a potentially life-changing study.

  • Join us at noon tomorrow for our live chat with stroke expert Robin Novakovic, M.D. Dr. Novakovic with UT Southwestern Peter O'Donnell Jr. Brain Institute will answer your questions on signs, symptoms, treatment and current research. RSVP now: http://bit.ly/2w77f2C

  • Becoming a mother was her greatest joy, but just days after giving birth to her daughter, Jessica Hitt’s mental state was severely affected by a rare genetic disorder. She became delirious, agitated, and hysterical. UT Southwestern researchers and physicians were able to quickly diagnose and treat the disease, and now she’s looking forward to expanding her family. http://bit.ly/2Ivlymg

  • In celebration of National Nursing Week, we want to celebrate and recognize our extraordinary nursing staff, which is composed of more than 1,600 highly trained nurses dedicated to excellent and compassionate patient care. “Nurses are a vital part of what makes our organization so successful, and I often reflect on how proud I am to be a member of their team. I hope everyone across campus will join me in wishing our nurses a very Happy Nurses Week," said Susan Hernandez, Chief Nurse Executive of Health System Affairs.

  • UT Southwestern's 75th anniversary is in full swing and we're celebrating with a rock 'n' roll concert headlined by the Transactivators - a band comprised of UTSW faculty. Get a sneak peak!

  • Any way I can speak to Dr. Helen Hobbs from UT Southwestern or her nurse without me getting the runaround? My husband got a certain genetic test done on February 6 and he was told he’d get the results in 3-4 weeks. It’s been three months and every time he calls he gets told “the nurse will call you before end of day with the results” and here we still are. I called yesterday and I was told the same thing and never got a call. We are desperate and I hope you can guide us to someone that can help. Thanks!

  • Do you have family members or friends who have been affected by stroke? Find out what's new in stroke treatment and research during our live chat with Robin Novakovic, M.D., at noon Friday, May 11. RSVP today: http://bit.ly/2w77f2C

  • Women with complicated pregnancies often need many prenatal appointments, which can put a strain on their schedules and pocketbooks. But new research suggests that frequent ultrasounds in the third trimester might not be necessary.