#HairstylesForHeroes is a fundraising initiative to support Weill Cornell Medicine’s Department of Medicine junior faculty members and trainees, who have served on the front lines of the pandemic response.
Fecal microbiota transplant has been shown in some studies to promote healing in the mucosal lining of the lower digestive tract, thus relieving ulcerative colitis symptoms in some people.
This grant will serve to expand health professions workforce training with a focus on telehealth and distance learning capabilities in response to COVID-19. It will also help to further faculty and student research training on COVID-19 in minority and underserved populations.
The study found that ramped-up production of Tph1 helps ILC2s to enter an inflammatory state. This advance may lead to future drugs that could suppress Tph1 in an attempt to alleviate allergic and inflammatory conditions.
The award supports selected faculty during the crucial period of career development, spanning completion of research training through the early years of their first faculty position held at Weill Cornell Medicine.
A member of the Weill Department of Medicine for more than 40 years, Dr. Reidenberg exemplified unwavering dedication in all of his roles as a physician, investigator, educator, and academic leader.
The guidelines will draw on the knowledge of a panel of experts and will be updated frequently with scientific evidence and data to inform clinicians on how to best manage patients with COVID-19.
In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, faculty from across the Weill Department of Medicine have been pursuing critical research.
Physicians and scientists in the WDOM are forging much-needed clinical trials for the treatment of COVID-19. Several lines of research are underway.
Tens of thousands of people are expected to become sick with COVID-19 in Haiti.