Downstate Medical Center News
Independent research at two SUNY campuses contributed to an invention that is acknowledged as one of the most important medical advances of the 20th Century.
The discovery of an RNA molecule could provide the basis for treating high cholesterol and atherosclerosis.
Researchers across the SUNY campuses are attacking the problem of Alzheimer’s from every possible angle.
SUNY employing its talented faculty and leading-edge facilities to approach this public health crisis from several angles.
A SUNY researcher has made clinically available a blood test that is useful in the diagnosis and treatment of several pregnancy-related disorders.
New research led by SUNY Downstate indicates that the extinct group was a different species.
Changchi Hsieh expects to spend his career studying the enzyme PKM-zeta, AKA the memory molecule.
SUNY Downstate’s Emma Wallace continues her groundbreaking research into understanding the mechanisms of memory.
Dr. Mark Stewart re-purposed a vagus nerve stimulator to use the body's nervous system to re-start the heart in a lower-power, more stable alternative to ICDs.
Pioneering technology aims to simplify procedures, reduce pain and shorten recovery times for the 900,000+ patients who undergo bone-related surgeries each year
Dr. Xian-Cheng Jiang’s approach could help the 300,000 patients around Downstate and tens of millions of people in America.
Novel use of nerve conduction data and computer-based analytics provides a better understanding of nerve damage.
Magicians’ insights into human behavior provide rich material for quantitative investigation in the neuroscience lab.
The research, supported by a $1.2M grant, combines the expertise of Stony Brook, SUNY Downstate, and Cold Spring Harbor Laboratories.
Biotech firm that's trying to redefine how the world makes animal products gains valuable assistance from SUNY Downstate.
SUNY faculty and students can find opportunities for research, education and consultation at the Global Health Institute (GHI).
Combining records from six campuses with clinical and public health interests into a single health data repository would create vast potential for research.