A report authored by Western alumni examines anti-Black racism through a public health lens.
Hormones triggered by chronic emotional and psychological stress impair the ability of the immune system’s ‘emergency responders’ to fight cancer.
Researchers have discovered a compound that can inhibit the growth of a deadly bacterium that has become resistant to most antibiotics.
A national research study gathered information on the health needs of trans and non-binary Canadians.
Hockey becomes a rallying cry for fans’ improved fitness.
The change could prevent 60,000 COVID-19 related deaths in one year
A team of Western scientists and clinicians is combining powerful brain imaging tools with Alzheimer’s and epilepsy expertise to better understand the effects of COVID-19 on the brain.
A new study explores the relationship between TMAO (a metabolite produced by our gut bacteria), meat and egg consumption and cardiovascular health.
Genomic surveillance programs have tracked more than 300,000 unique genetic versions of the COVID-19 virus. A new Western-developed web application visually represents all of that data in an easy-to-understand way.
For this year’s Masters of Public Health cohort, the backdrop of the pandemic is presenting unique opportunities for learning and analysis.
MRIs show subtle changes in the brains of patients with early-onset dementia, a finding that could lead to treatments for emotional processing deficits.
Researchers have developed a device to keep blood flowing to the heart and the brain in fast, simple and safe way following traumatic injury.
Like a small airport trying to handle too much air traffic, parts of the brain not meant to process language are trying to perform this complex job in patients with psychosis.
Patients with chronic kidney disease are particularly vulnerable to contracting and dying from COVID-19, a Western-led study found.
Western researchers are joining forces with Royal Ontario Museum bat biologists to create a ‘vaccine bank’ that could be used in the next pandemic.
By using re-engineered cancer cells to deliver treatment to tumour sites, a team at Schulich Medicine & Dentistry is rethinking cell therapy
The coronavirus will keep mutating unless we can mitigate its spread.
There’s a wide variance of provincial recommendations on how deeply the swab should be inserted.
An under-used knee operation could supplant more major surgery for people in early stages of osteoarthritis.
As the pandemic wears on, a unique program at Schulich Medicine & Dentistry builds resiliency with mutual support.