Research & Innovation Articles
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A five-year $44 million grant has been awarded to the University of South Florida in its partnership with Lakeland's Reliance Medical Centers for the Preventing Alzheimer's with Cognitive Training (PACT) study, a news release said (Patch).
USF Health is participating in a National Institutes of Health clinical trial to determine whether highly allergic people or those with mast cell disorders are at greater risk for severe, immediate allergic reactions to the Moderna or Pfizer-BioNTech COVID vaccines (USF Health).
Hope for ‘long-haulers’: COVID vaccines could hold the key to relief for patients who suffer months of symptoms
Some patients have received the vaccine and had symptoms lessen or completely disappear, but not enough data has been provided to definitively link the two (WTSP).
The researchers will attempt to enroll 3,400 participants between the ages of 18 and 69 (Tampa Bay Times).
The University of South Florida is one of only two sites in the state taking part in a National Institutes of Health study on whether people who are highly allergic or have a mast cell disorder are more likely to have allergic reactions to the Pfizer or Moderna vaccines (Bay News 9).
The university will study whether computer-based cognitive training can keep the human brain healthy as it ages (Tampa Bay Times).
With the support of a five-year, $4.86-million National Institutes of Health grant, Distinguished University/USF Health Professor John Adams, PhD, leads a team of international researchers focused on accelerating the discovery of a vaccine against Plasmodium vivax malaria, a major global health problem (USF Health).
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) has awarded the University of South Florida (USF) total expected funds of $44.4 million over the next five years to study whether computerized brain training exercises can reduce the risk of mild cognitive impairment (MCI), and dementias like Alzheimer's disease, in older adults (News-Medical.Net).
USF awarded five-year, $44.4 million NIH grant to test whether computerized brain training reduces dementia risk in older adults
The National Institutes of Health has awarded the University of South Florida total expected funds of $44.4 million over the next five years to study whether computerized brain training exercises can reduce the risk of mild cognitive impairment, and dementias like Alzheimer’s disease, in older adults (USF Health).
The University of South Florida has received a national grant for $44.4 million to help its study on preventing Alzheimer's disease (Tampa Bay Business Journal).
University of South Florida researchers are undertaking a multi-year study designed to improve health outcomes and reduce hospital readmission for people of color managing chronic illnesses (USF Newsroom).
A new test being developed in USF's labs right now will help doctors treat COVID-19 patients (WTSP).
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