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Jose E. Cavazos, M.D., Ph.D., is was senior author of the study and is co-director of the <a href=http://www.universityhealthsystem.com/neurosciences-epilepsy>South Texas Comprehensive Epilepsy Center</a>, a joint effort of UT Medicine San Antonio and the University Health System.Francisco González-Scarano, M.D., (left) and Rebecca Romero, M.D., (right) receive a plaque designating UT Medicine’s Multiple Sclerosis Clinic as an MS Partner in Care. Tony Ralf, regional vice president for development with the National Multiple Sclerosis Society, is making the presentation.

Senior author of the study is Feng Liu, Ph.D. Dr. Liu is a professor of pharmacology at the UT Health Science Center and director of the Metabolic Syndrome Research Center at Second Xiangya Hospital, Central South University, in Changsha, China.
(Left to right) Scott Johnson, M.D., surgical director of the lung transplant program at the UT Health Science Center, stands with 500th lung transplant patient Earl Tomlin, and Health Science Center thoracic surgeons Daniel DeArmond, M.D., and Ian Makey, M.D. 

Rochelle Buffenstein, Ph.D., professor of physiology, is the American Aging Association’s president this year and is the meeting chair. Her research focuses on the longest-lived rodent, the naked mole-rat.Peter Nathanielsz, M.D., Ph.D., is co-director the university’s Center for Pregnancy and Newborn Research. His group studies the early-life factors that can affect healthy aging.
Pamela R. Wood, M.D., urges parents to schedule doctor appointments for their child’s asthma over the summer so that they will have a new asthma action plan ready for the new school year.Anand Karnad, M.D., chief of the Division of Hematology/Oncology at the Cancer Therapy & Research Center, urges physicians and researchers to increase the number of Hispanics in cancer clinical trials.The researchers, including internal medicine resident Alberto Parra, M.D.,  found Hispanics compose only 3.9 percent of cancer clinical trial participants nationally. In 2012, however, 45 percent of patients in CTRC clinical trials were Hispanic due to efforts to remove barriers to participation.
 

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