While this year’s White Coat Ceremony looked different than years’ past with masks and physical distancing and without a crowd of family and friends, there was still celebration for the Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine’s class of 2024.
The Gainsboro History Tour of African American Culture is a 5K event in Roanoke open to anyone who wants to walk, bike, drive, or run along the self-guided tour that includes 10 landmarks. The run/walk continues until Oct. 16.
In first-of-their-kind observations in the human brain, an international team of researchers has revealed two well-known neurochemicals — dopamine and serotonin — are at work at sub-second speeds to shape how people perceive the world and take action based on their perception.
As chair, Karolyi will be responsible for growing and developing clinical services and medical education for radiological and imaging services throughout Carilion and the Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine.
Three students at the Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine have created a club to support the engineering and design ideas of medical students and physicians so that they can innovate and improve medical technology, systems, and procedures.
The finding gives scientists a path to understand diseases where frequent blood-brain barrier damage occurs, including traumatic brain injury, stroke, epilepsy, Alzheimer’s disease, and Parkinson’s disease.
Staff and students at the Fralin Biomedical Research Institute at VTC, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine, and the Roanoke Graduate Student Association organized two public events: a Roanoke Black History Panel on Sept. 14, and a month-long Self-Guided Gainsboro History Tour 5K.
Natalia Sutherland received the Morgan Dana Harrington Memorial Scholarship in 2018. The scholarship helps offset expenses for a deserving student who is a member of an underrepresented population at the school or who demonstrates financial need.
Michel, an associate professor of geosciences, diverged from his normal path to lead a project involving numerous Virginia Tech faculty, alumni, and specialists from Carilion Clinic to use 3D printing to create nasopharyngeal swabs during the ongoing coronavirus pandemic.