Scicasts: Study Shows Heat Shock Proteins Ram into Other Proteins, Generating Force that is BeneficialAugust 1, 2016
Studies at The University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio are providing basic new understanding about “heat shock proteins,” also called “chaperone proteins.”
Once a month, students from the School of Health Professions Department of Physical Therapy (PT) offer a bit of hope to the homeless of San Antonio.
A woman who suffered a major stroke is able to walk and talk again 48 hours later after getting a new procedure done.
“We have seen injuries ranging from scrapes and sprains all the way to a fracture and even abdominal injuries requiring surgical intervention,” Dr. Grant Hogue, orthopedic surgeon at UT Medicine San Antonio, said.
The San Antonio Life Sciences Institute (SALSI) recently awarded $200,000 through its “Clusters in Research Excellence: Brain Health” to researchers at the Health Science Center and UTSA to advance research in brain health.
UT Health Science Center faculty and staff hold an Asthma Boot Camp at the Doseum.