The typical six-month off-season may not be enough time for the brain to recover from the hundreds of hits that players sustain during the course of a football season, a new NFL Charities-funded study has found, putting players at greater risk of suffering head injuries the following season.
So the Best Translated Book Awards, organized by the University of Rochester, are especially sweet for the people who translate and publish such works. The 20 finalists include multiple works published by New Directions, the Brooklyn-based nonprofit publisher Archipelago Books, and Zephyr Press of Brookline, Mass.
Ramen noodles have helped millions of students get through college. But only one may be able to claim they helped get him into college. Admissions counselors at the University of Rochester granted a Chinese high school student a spot in the Class of 2018 in part because of his passion for the dish.
Could movies actually help save your marriage? Ronald Rogge, Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Rochester says “Yes!” We dig into a study he co-authored to learn more about the impact of Hollywood films on marriages. And Highland Hospital is celebrating its 125th anniversary.
University of Rochester Medical Center researchers have won a $3 million grant to support influenza research. The award from the National Institutes of Healths National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases is going to support ongoing research by New York Influenza Center of Excellence, a 7-year-old flu research center led by URMC scientists John Treanor M.D. and David Topham.
So what sets these “healthy neurotics” apart? They harness the anxiety that is so fundamental in neuroticism, and use it in a positive way. For instance, a healthy neurotic will still experience worry, but will channel that worry into positive behaviors, such as going to the gym or eating healthier.
Here’s one most people would never expect: extraordinary customer service at a hospital. But Strong Memorial Hospital at the University of Rochester, our largest local hospital, is changing that notion — recognizing that there’s a big difference between treating people and treating them well.
According to a new study by researchers at the University of Rochester in New York, even a seemingly benign game like Tetris can leave players with feelings of post-game aggression.
The University of Rochester is part of a $23 million grant from the National Institutes of Health that was announced Wednesday. “People are always looking to see whether drugs out there could serve dual purposes,” said Dr. Kevin Biglan, a UR Medicine neurologist who is co-leading a multisite study. “It’s easier to test to see whether it works.”
A teenage aesthete who attended an all-male prep school, [Darby English] read the poetry of James Merrill and made frequent trips to the Cleveland Museum of Art, where he wound up as an intern. He earned his Ph.D. in visual and cultural studies at the University of Rochester, and his dissertation eventually grew into a book, How to See a Work of Art in Total Darkness.