CITRIS is a major partner in an innovative international collaboration in telemedicine and heart disease. In March 2012, Aalborg University (Denmark), CITRIS/UC Davis Health System […]
Five new teams have recently joined the CITRIS Foundry. Created in 2012, the Foundry helps entrepreneurs build companies that make a significant impact on the […]
In the not-so-distant future, physical therapy patients could toss their hand outs with stick-figure drawings to the wind and instead do their prescribed exercises in […]
He will facilitate research, education, and development of health care technology solutions.
An interdisciplinary team of UCB and UCSF researchers uses printable electronics to make bandages that can track—and potentially advance—the healing of wounds.
Annual event by the CSE program allows students to learn more about local research in computational science.
Dr. Young is a nurse leader, educator and scientist and a nationally recognized expert in gerontological nursing and rural health care.
Posted on July 11, 2013 We are pleased to announce the publication of 2013 CITRIS Impact Report! This interactive online site allows users to explore and discover […]
Dr. Lindeman will help coordinate health care projects among the CITRIS campuses and has worked in the field of again for more than 30 years.
Steve DeMello featured in article from Scientific American on remote monitoring of patients and the collection of surveillance data from nontraditional sources.
The fourth CITRIS SCHEME meeting recently took place, uniting physician and engineers to discuss the future of medicine and information technology.
This center focuses on technologies to help persons with special needs in their activities of daily life.
Adaptive online tool taps EMR to improve prognosis and care of sepsis patients.
UC Davis collaboration on a body-sensor-based physical therapy tool would extend clinical reach and efficacy of home-based therapy.
New CITRIS projects employ complex mathematics and innovative sensor technology to address nuanced healthcare challenges.
CITRIS researchers have developed a way to automatically detect rod-shaped tuberculosis bacilli using the mobile cell microscope.
“A Robot’s Touch” article focuses on medical surgery innovations.
UC Davis Medical Center’s California Tele-Audiology Program (CTP) brings hearing exams to rural newborns.
CITRIS attracts approximately 75 million dollars a year of fresh research funds to our campuses.
Project wins new grant from campus research office.
Researchers will integrate new audiological technologies with telemedicine to enable follow-up with infant patients for improved outcomes.
Robotic surgery allows innovative surgical procedures that are minimally invasive than current procedures.
Many of California’s residents are tragically underserved.
Dr. Han is an Associate Professor in the Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at the UC Davis School of Medicine.