From curing cancer to reducing addictions to curtailing concussions, Indiana University researchers are tackling some of our biggest medical challenges in an effort to preserve and enhance human health.
Enhancing the health of Hoosiers and beyond
Improving Hoosier health
Alzheimer's in low-income areas
IU researchers are studying how socioeconomic exposures in mid-to-later-life affect memory decline and Alzheimer’s disease and related dementia risk.
Learn more about IU's work on Alzheimer's
Prenatal exposure to THC, CBD affects offspring response to Prozac
IU scientists have found evidence that when the developing brains of mice are exposed to THC or CBD, they impair the mice's ability as adults to respond to fluoxetine, a drug commonly used to treat anxiety and depression known by the brand name Prozac.Learn more about the research
Cell-based therapies to prevent limb loss
The Indiana Center for Regenerative Medicine and Engineering is at the national forefront in developing treatments that help save the limbs of patients with severe peripheral arterial disease.
Learn more about IU's research on severe PAD
The IU School of Public Health-Bloomington will honor Fauci with the 2021 Ryan White Distinguished Leadership Award.
Supported by an EPA grant, free testing kits will be provided to households in Washington, North Carolina, Indiana and Minnesota.
The study suggests that recruiting patients to COVID-19 drug trials as early as possible after symptom onset may address inconsistencies.
The study suggests that online formats for delivering sexual health information could help increase women's sexual agency and pleasure.
A team of IUPUI faculty and staff are recipients of the AcademyHealth Health Services Research Impact award for their work on the study.
An annual ranking places IU 53rd among the world's universities for U.S. patents earned in 2020.
Carroll will be responsible for leading IU's response to major health issues, including public health emergencies such as COVID-19.
IU's fall health and safety guidelines remove many of the previous year's restrictions and note the requirement of a COVID-19 vaccine.
Dr. Aaron Carroll, a pediatrician and member of IU's Medical Response Team, answers questions about children and the vaccine.
Students, faculty and staff will need to be fully vaccinated before coming to IU this fall. Everyone should get their first dose by July 1.