The COVID-19 pandemic has changed everyone’s lives, especially for those working in health care. There have been both administrative and practical changes as a result of the pandemic to the health care industry, many of which are expected to remain even after the pandemic.
UCLA researchers are looking into how COVID-19 impacts pregnancy.
COVID-19 is a relatively new disease and there is a lack of data about how covid affects pregnancy, said Rashmi Rao, an obstetrics and gynecology assistant clinical professor.
Community college gave Alicia Inés López the opportunity to step outside of her role as a single mother of two.
But when López transferred to UCLA, which is mostly remote this fall, she lost access to a space where she was not just a parent.
UCLA researchers have developed software to estimate the rate at which tumors evolve.
Researchers from the United States, the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia and Belgium conducted the study, which was published in the Nature Biotechnology journal in January.
This post was updated Nov. 13 at 8:03 p.m.
Researchers at UCLA and the Laureate Institute for Brain Research in Tulsa, Oklahoma, created an application to demonstrate the difference between how people perceive their bodies and their actual appearances.
A UCLA student-led study found that drones can be used to determine whether ships are following pollution regulations.
The drones could help enforce air pollution requirements by examining ships’ emissions through a sensor package, according to the study, which was published in August.
This post was updated April 19 at 12:50 p.m.
Campus Queries is a series in which Daily Bruin readers and staff present science-related questions for UCLA professors and experts to answer.
UCLA researchers discovered increasing the amount of green vegetation in an urban area improves psychological well-being.
Although previous studies have already assessed the benefits of green spaces for general health and well-being, the researchers aimed to find out how green spaces affected mental health in particular, said Ying-Ying Meng, a senior research scientist at the UCLA Center for Health Policy Research and an author of the study.
UCLA researchers developed a new method of testing the efficiency of different cancer treatments by growing tumors derived from patients’ cancer cells in labs.
A team of undergraduates, graduate students and postdoctoral faculty in the UCLA Jonsson Comprehensive Cancer Center published a paper showing the technique was effective in determining the right treatments for patients with rare forms of cancer in Communications Biology, a Nature Research journal, Feb.
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