ArepallyGowthami

School of Medicine Office for Faculty Development has announced the next class in its ALICE program, a leadership development opportunity for mid-career women faculty in the School of Medicine. Five participants in the next class are from the Department of Medicine.

Step by step, Gowthami Arepally has decrypted the molecular biology that produces heparin-induced thrombocytopenia (HIT), a sometimes fatal immune reaction to the  prescribed blood thinner.

Fourteen faculty from the Department of Medicine were chosen as Duke Health Scholars and Duke Health Fellows. This inaugural program was created with a transfer of funds from the Duke University Health System. Its aim is to support the research efforts and enhance the academic success of early to mid-career clinician-scientists in School of Medicine clinical departments.

Gowthami Arepally, MD, will present her research at the Department's Research Seminar Series on Friday, Sept. 30, 2016 in Duke Hospital Room 2002.

Gow Arepally, MD, associate professor of medicine (Hematology) and patho

The recipients of the Department of Medicine faculty education awards have been announced. This annual initiative provides awards in the amount of $5,000 per person to recognize one faculty member in each division for excellence in medical education. See a list below. 

Medicine Grand Rounds on Fri., Oct. 4 at 8 a.m.

The Duke University School of Medicine announced the winners of this year’s

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