• Q&A with Dr. Neill Epperson, Chair of the Department of Psychiatry

    May 28, 2020
    Full story
  • Maintain Your Muscle

    Mar 1, 2020
    Strength training, also called resistance training or weight training, is particularly important. It brings many benefits. First, it makes your muscles stronger. That can help you keep up the activities you enjoy—at any stage of your life.
    Full story
  • The Blurred Line Between Gaming and Patient Advocacy

    Sep 18, 2019 by Prateeti Khazanie, MD Mark H. Drazner, MD
    Classical ethical questions often arise during the transplant allocation process because of an inadequate number of donor organs relative to potential recipients. One such question is how to weigh the benefit for one recipient versus a potentially greater good for the overall population following an alternative allocation.
    Full story
  • Do Runners Have a Higher Risk of Developing Prediabetes?

    Aug 30, 2019 by Claire Trageser
    Unfortunately, there is not a lot of research on whether runners are more or less susceptible to type 2 diabetes, says Jane Reusch, M.D., the associate director of the Center for Women's Health Research at the University of Colorado’s School of Medicine.
    Full story
  • Metformin Shows Promise for Vascular Health in Adolescents With Type 1 Diabetes

    Jul 15, 2019 by Jane Reusch, MD
    Adolescents with type 1 diabetes already show early hallmarks of cardiovascular disease, and an intervention with a commonly used type 2 diabetes therapy can improve their vascular health and reduce future CV risk, according to a speaker at the Heart in Diabetes conference.
    Full story
  • Researchers Awarded Grants for Health Studies

    Feb 25, 2019 by Julia Milzer
    On Monday, researchers at the CU Anschutz Medical Campus were awarded multiple grants from the Rose Community Foundation to advance cardiology research as well as arthritis research and treatment. The one-time grantmaking is an initiative called “Heart and Soul,” awarding nearly $1.3 million to six organizations in the greater Denver area.
    Full story
  • Diabetes Brings Women More Risks

    May 20, 2019 by American Heart Association News
    Diabetes can be a risk factor for heart disease — but for women, the condition can lead to worse outcomes than for men.
    Full story
  • How Much Exercise Do You Need to Get Healthier?

    Feb 20, 2019 by Janet Lee
    “This amount has been shown to help reduce your risk of heart disease, high blood pressure, depression, stroke, type 2 diabetes, colon and breast cancer, and decreased cognitive function,” says Judith Regensteiner, Ph.D. She’s the director and a founder of the Center for Women’s Health Research at the University of Colorado School of Medicine in Aurora.
    Full story
  • Why Heart Attack Symptoms Are Sometimes Missed in Women

    Feb 19, 2018 by Jacqueline Howard
    "I think so many of us are scared to call the ambulance, to call 911, because we don't want somebody to say, 'Well, you just have indigestion; go home,' " said Murphy, who authors a blog dedicated to encouraging other heart attack survivors. "I would rather have somebody be told at the ER that it's not what they thought it was, and it's not a heart attack, than to have somebody have a heart attack not get help and then could die," she said.
    Full story
  • Historic $120 Million Gift from The Anschutz Foundation

    Aug 21, 2018 by Guest Contributor
    “Philip Anschutz and The Anschutz Foundation are helping lead a visionary transformation of health care in Colorado and beyond,” said CU President Bruce D. Benson. “This gift, combined with their previous commitments, goes a long way toward ensuring the CU Anschutz Medical Campus is one of the leading medical care, research and education facilities in the world.”
    Full story
  • New Research Offers Achievable Approach to New Year’s Resolution to Exercise More

    Jan 1, 2019 by Christie McElhinney
    Through continuing research, says Regensteiner, the Center for Women’s Health Research is working to identify more and better ways to help people move past barriers to regular exercise. “Some barriers are individual health challenges,” she said. “For example, we know that it’s more difficult for women with diabetes to exercise than it is for men who are also affected by this disease...
    Full story

Stay Connected

Sign up to receive health news and notices of events, funding opportunities and research studies seeking participants.