The NSF recently announced they will provide UMBC with new funding for a program supporting faculty diversity in the biomedical sciences. In today’s Industry Roundup we take a look into the biomedical field and the advancements scientists are making in improving the lives of people. We’ll look at an interesting biomedical science experiment that shows asthmatic preventative effects from a low-calorie diet. We also take a look at new experimental therapies for sickle-cell, effective morning routines from high achievers, and the debate over tech addiction.
Industry Roundup is brought to you by UMBC’s Division of Professional Studies, offering a broad array of professionally-focused master’s degree and certificate programs that address industry needs while anticipating future opportunities.
According to a new lab experiment conducted at Johns Hopkins, a low-calorie diet showed remarkable results in mice suffering from asthma. Researchers reported the low-calorie diet prevented asthmatic symptoms.
Tens of thousands of people suffer incredible pain from sickle-cell, and experimental therapies may hold the cure for them. Advances in gene therapy are offering hope for the many who suffer.
If you hit snooze when the alarm wakes you up in the morning, you may want to rethink that move, according to the NY Times. Interviewing more than 30 high-achievers, Benjamin Spall has succinctly catalogued top reasons why you want to be an early riser.
The debate over the addiction to technology is real. Former employees and executives from the most popular social media sites have voiced their concern over how they may have played a role in the negative effects of how tech steals our time and attention. How real is the addiction?