MU is making Missouria national leader in usingelectronic health recordsto improve quality, safetyand efficiency for patients.
New students officially begintheir education by donning a"cloak of compassion" and pledging to always put theirpatients' interests first.
With five hospitals and numerous clinics, MU's health care network serves patients from every county in Missouri and beyond.
Health professions students earn MU its fourth win in the CLARION interprofessional team case competition to improve health outcomes.
HIV can mutate into forms that evade even the best cocktail of current therapies, but new findings are makingit harder for HIV to hide.
MU's orthopaedic surgeons care for every bone in your body at the region's largest and most comprehensive orthopaedic center.
A new $7.6 million grant has created one of five new NIH botanical research centers to discover if medicinal plants are safe and effective.
MU's surgery department provides exemplary care, trains tomorrow's surgical leaders and studies thelatest innovations.
Missouri Telehealth Network has a new grant to create or expand 30 additional sites that will help provide care to patients across the state.
Return to MU for PhysiciansAlumni Weekend, which willbe Oct. 24-25, 2014, andcheer the Tigers to victoryagainst Vanderbilt.
A seven-story, $190 million tower will soon house Ellis Fischel Cancer Center, the latest surgical services, and 90 private patient rooms.
MU professor and Institute of Medicine member Dr. Jack Colwill explores a new approach to primary care in Annals of Family Medicine.
A common metal found in foods, toys and batteries is the subject of a new cancer study that could lead tobetter public awareness.
Children receive the area's most comprehensive care from experts in more than30 pediatric subspecialtiesat MU Children's Hospital.
Scientists are studying how the smallest blood vessels contribute to cardiovascular disease with an $8.5 million grant from the NIH.
Physicians and engineers unite to create and develop devices that improve careat MU's Biodesign and Innovation Program.
See how the ophthalmology department's outstanding surgeons and scientists are improving vision education, research and patient care.
He has Duchenne muscular dystrophy, the most common lethal genetic disease in kids. His family finds hope in MU's gene therapy research.
With the only spectrometerof its kind in Missouri, MU is peering at an enzyme that makes bacteria hazardous to patients with weak immunity.
MU medicine and nursing students are the first to benefit from an IHI andJosiah Macy Jr. Foundation quality improvement project.
Learn about the mission, vision, values and the other things that define and unite the dedicated professionalsat MU's medical school.
As the first baby boomersturn 65 years old, MU is launching a project toimprove care for the rapidly growing elderly population.
Boron chemistry pioneer, Priestley Medal recipient and National Academy member Dr. Fred Hawthorne leads MU's nanomedicine institute.
Rusk Rehabilitation Center physicians are experts in diagnosing and treating patients recovering from illnesses and injuries.