The board of directors of Metro Health Corporation and the regents of the University of Michigan have each approved a definitive affiliation agreement setting the stage for Metro Health to join the U-M Health System.
Inside hospital walls, countless feats of healing and caring happen every day. But when something unexpected, or harmful, happens to a patient, a different kind of wall can sprout up almost instantly. A new toolkit based on the much-praised UMHS approach to these incidents is now available for hospitals across the country to use.
The University of Michigan Health System’s plans to construct a new 297,000-square-foot health center in Brighton moved forward with the U-M Board of Regents approval Thursday of schematic design and authorization to issue bids and award contracts.
For more than 160 years, aspiring doctors have applied to the University of Michigan Medical School, hoping to win a spot in one of the nation’s top training programs for physicians. Today, the school once again ranked among the best in the country
University of Michigan physician and researcher Eva L. Feldman, M.D., Ph.D., will be honored as one of America’s top doctors at the 11th Annual National Physician of the Year Awards on March 21 in New York.
U-M experts in cancer biology, emergency heart care, bone biology and chronic disease care are among the new members of the National Academy of Medicine of the National Academies, one of the highest honors in the fields of health and medicine.
The University of Michigan Health System – which includes three hospitals, the health centers, many basic science research departments and the UM Medical School – will be further integrated under a strategic approach outlined today to strengthen the university’s three-part health care mission of patient care, research and education.
A physician-scientist whose work has improved quality of life for tens of thousands of Parkinson’s disease patients is the recipient of the 2015 Taubman Prize for Excellence in Translational Medical Science, from the U-M’s A. Alfred Taubman Medical Research Institute.
Millions of times a year, UMHS teams test samples of tissue, blood and other bodily fluids for patients of all ages. The results can reveal risks or signs of disease -- or response to treatment -- and help make a major difference in doctors’ decisions. A new $160 million project will give U-M’s clinical testing teams the best possible facilities to work in. It will allow them to continue giving patients and doctors the high-quality test results they seek, faster and with higher reliability.
Three U-M professors, including a Medical School professor who specializes in the history of medicine, are among 175 winners of the Guggenheim Fellowships, which are awarded annually for distinguished achievement in the past and exceptional promise for future accomplishment.
No matter where they come from, some of the nation’s most critically ill and injured adult emergency patients end up in one place: the UMHS Emergency Department. Now, the most critical emergency patients will go straight to a new unit designed just for them.
A tragic accident 32 years ago forever altered the lives of an entire prominent Michigan auto industry family, as a beloved wife and mother suffered a devastating traumatic brain injury, or TBI. Now, the Massey family has invested in the hope that University of Michigan medical and scientific teams can spare other families what they endured.
Ten years ago, the federal government tapped U-M physicians to pioneer a new effort, aimed at getting more value out of every dollar spent on the care of Medicare patients. Today, the improvements and experience that grew out of that effort will now benefit all patients treated at U-M Health System’s hospitals and clinics.
Every day, more patients from every county of Michigan and beyond seek care from the University of Michigan’s hospitals – a rising demand that the U-M Health System has worked to keep pace with. Today, the U-M Board of Regents approved a $9 million project that will help that effort and make U-M’s advanced patient care available to even more patients, by renovating an existing hospital area to create a 22-bed short-stay unit.
The U-M Board of Regents have unanimously approved the appointment of Marschall Runge, M.D., Ph.D., as the university’s next executive vice president for medical affairs. He will take office to lead the U-M Health System on March 1.
Joseph E. Fournier has accepted an offer to become the next chief human resources officer for the U-M Health System. He will begin this leadership role in February 2015, with overall responsibility for human resources programs, initiatives and services in the Health System.
U-M President Mark Schlissel today announced that he will be recommending the appointment of Marschall S. Runge, M.D., Ph.D., to become U-M’s executive vice president for medical affairs March 1, pending approval by the Board of Regents in December.