47 Results

Business Courier: UC part of nearly $2M CDC grant to develop...

November 10, 2021

UC researchers are taking part in a new nearly $2 million, multiyear study that will help develop a new generation of PPE, or personal protective equipment, for health care workers. UC researchers will work with teams from Iowa State University and the University of California-Davis to improve the design, function and safety of PPE, or personal protective equipment, the university said in a release this week. The study is part of a multi-institutional, four-year grant worth $1.8 million from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The Cincinnati Business Courier published a story on the research.

WVXU: UC hosting Q&A session for people who lived near Fernald...

September 13, 2021

Event: September 14, 2021 6:30 PM

Susan Pinney, PhD, professor in the Department of Environmental and Public Health Sciences at the UC College of Medicine, was interviewed by WVXU about a Science Cafe UC is sponsoring on Tuesday, September 14, 2021 at the Crosby Township Community Center. This is an opportunity for members of the community who were exposed to uranium from the former Fernald uranium processing plant to have an informal discussion with physicians and scientists on topics related to environmental uranium exposure and disease.

Yahoo Life: Three simple ways to move more and prevent muscle...

April 29, 2021

Prevention magazine cited a research study from the University of Cincinnati looking at ergonomics and working from home. The researchers sent an email survey last year to 4,500 faculty and staff after the coronavirus pandemic prompted UC to ask workers to continue operations from home when possible. The survey had 843 people complete it and showed some trends and offered a glimpse into what many who work from home were encountering.

Health Shots: Research decodes the smallest dose of peanuts that...

March 31, 2021

Research from Lynne Haber, PhD, a toxicologist in the UC College of Medicine, uses patient data from multiple locations and mathematical models to estimate an “eliciting dose” — or the amount of peanut protein that will cause or elicit an allergic reaction in a certain percentage of peanut sensitive patients. The study was published in the journal Food and Chemical Toxicology and has been featured in media reports.

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