The campaign calls on businesses, nonprofit organizations and supporters to hang GO Teal and White posters during the month of January and to wear teal and white on Friday, Jan. 17.
The virtual visits can be for initial consultations, post-operation follow-ups, and other health needs that don’t require an in-person visit.
News at USA Health
Stay up to date on the latest news from our providers, facilities and researchers at USA Health.
As chair of the Trauma Quality Improvement Program (TQIP) at the American College of Surgeons Committee on Trauma, Michael Chang, M.D., chief medical officer for USA Health, recently led the group’s national meeting in Dallas where more than 2,000 health care providers from across the United States gathered for continuing education on treating patients with traumatic injuries.
Recently, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved Adakveo and Oxbryta, two new drugs used in the treatment of sickle cell disease for both adult and pediatric patients.
Professional baseball player and philanthropist Jake Peavy strummed a guitar and sang songs for young patients and their parents during a holiday party in the classroom at USA Health Children's & Women's Hospital.
One day while walking to class, Randall “Drew” Madison, M.D., received a phone call that changed his life and would ultimately shape his career.
To better understand the evolution of mosquito-borne viruses, University of South Alabama College of Medicine researchers are collaborating with members of the Yale School of Public Health and its West Nile 4K Project to reconstruct a picture of how the virus has spread and adapted during the past 20 years in the United States.
Robert A. Barrington, Ph.D., associate professor of microbiology and immunology at the University of South Alabama College of Medicine, received $49,730 through the 2019 College of Medicine Faculty Intramural Grants Program Research Awards to further investigate a rare lung disease.
In her role, Gurganus will provide genetic testing and counseling to cancer patients who have personal or family histories of cancer, or have known hereditary cancer syndromes.
The one-day symposium offers 7.75 hours of continuing medical education.