BY DAVID PRATT | PHOTOGRAPHY BY LEISA THOMPSON, EXCEPT WHERE NOTED
Medical students explore and discover through Paths of Excellence
A selection of the significant breakthroughs in cancer research at U-M
By Nicole Fawcett
Philanthropy, internal funding can fill gaps when federal funding decreases
By Katie Vloet and Nicole Fawcett
Shaping the future of cancer care and research
BY KATIE VLOET; illustrations by B. Creative Group
Depression help, where you are
BY SARA TALPOS; ILLUSTRATIONS BY B. CREATIVE GROUP
An artificial placenta for micro preemies?
by Lauren Crawford; photos by Leisa Thompson Photography
The beauty of BioArtography
By Karl Leif Bates
Breakthroughs in retinal repair
BY KATIE GOLDRATH
Four generations at the Medical School
BY AMY CRAWFORD
Meet the physicians and researchers of the future
By Allison Wilson, with Additional reporting by William Foreman
A U-M partnership to improve ENT care in Ghana
By Jenny Blair and Emily Martin
An interdisciplinary investigation of misfolding proteins and their role in several diseases
By Sara Talpos
U-M’s work to reduce stigma and improve care of pelvic floor disorders
By Allison Wilson
Opiods and U-M’s efforts to curb a national epidemic
By Lauren Crawford
U-M taps into smart devices, making medicine mobile
By Jenny Blair
Medical students, improv and doctor-patient interactions
By J. Peder Zane
Marschall Runge and his future plans for UMHS
U-M experts tackle complexities of multi-chronic conditions
By Lauren CrawfordPhotos by Eric Bronson
Mott program heartens hospitalized children
Is histotripsy the next wave of noninvasive surgery?
By Lily Raff McCaulou Photos by Noah Stephens
The new precision medicine program at the U-M uses patients’ DNA and RNA to match them with personalized treatments.
By Allison WilsonPhotographs by Sarah Nesbitt
A team of interdisciplinary collaborators at the U-M is creating a culture where patients, caregivers and the community participate in the design of health systems, tools and technologies.
By Kara GavinPhotos by Leisa Thompson
The Taubman Health Sciences Library has reopened after a $55 million renovation, transforming it into a medical education hub for in-person, collaborative, active learning.
James Woolliscroft reflects on his decade as dean of the Medical School.