Ezekiel Emanuel of the Perelman School of Medicine and the Wharton School talks about how the election changed the health-care industry.
Matthew Bidwell of the Wharton School is cited for his collaborative paper “Do Women Choose Different Jobs From Men? Mechanics of Application Segregation in the Market for Managerial Workers.”
Looking at the Big Picture: Penn Researcher Receives Grant to Study Success at Minority-serving Institutions
Panoramic images enable one to see everything in one complete picture, providing a better understanding of the entire setting.
And when looking at the landscape of higher education and student success, the viewer has to be able to see more than just a snapshot of public and private schools.
As a student at Saints John Neumann and Maria Goretti Catholic High School, Stephanie Kelly decided on a career in nursing. For her, it was not simply a desire to change the world through the science; it was much more personal.
Carolyn Cannuscio of the Perelman School of Medicine and the Wharton School is interviewed about urban health disparities.
PHILADELPHIA — Cutting the expenses associated with “low-value” medical tests and treatments – such as unnecessary imaging tests and antibiotics for viral infections that won’t benefit from them – will require a multi-pronged plan targeting insurance companies, patients, and physicians, according to a JAMA Viewpoint article published this week by researchers from the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania.
Penn Researchers Receive Grant to Explore Brain Training to Help Change Behaviors That Increase Cancer Risk
PHILADELPHIA — Most people know thatsmoking, a bad diet, and physical inactivity can lead to catastrophic personal health consequences, including cancer. Yet millions continue to smoke, eat poorly, and fail to get enough exercise. A new project led by researchers from the Perelman School of Medicine and the School of Arts and Sciences at the University of Pennsylvania aims to devise programs that help them change these risky behaviors and cut their risk of cancer.