News Archives of November 2006

November 27, 2006
SUNY Upstate makes $5 million investment in new faculty
University creates dozens of new faculty positions to strengthen its academic mission, increase enrollment and enhance the area's research prowess.

November 21, 2006
Radiothon raises more than $60,000 for pediatric care
University Hospital's second floor lobby was transformed into a radio station for this pediatric fundraiser.

November 21, 2006
Health careers open house Dec. 2
Open house, especially suited for high school and college students and parents, will profile jobs in healthcare, from cardiovascular perfusion to radiation therapy.

November 17, 2006
Bachelor’s degree program in nursing now offered in Ithaca
Enrollment currently under way for registered nurses who wish to earn bachelor's degree; program begins Jan. 8 at Cayuga Medical Center.

November 16, 2006
Pediatrics to manage CareBest practice
Paul Fuller, M.D., will serve as medical director of CareBest Pediatrics in Baldwinsville, under a management agreement with SUNY Upstate.

November 14, 2006
President Smith lends his voice to prematurity prevention campaign
David R. Smith, M.D., joins with March of Dimes and Johnson & Johnson to launch prematurity prevention initiative.

November 7, 2006
Cards for Kids celebrates its 10th year
Holiday greeting cards created by children who are being treated at the Center for Children's Cancer and Blood Disorders help support patient programs.

November 3, 2006
SUNY Upstate to partner in cord blood science center
Gov. Pataki today announced $10 million in funding to establish the New York State Cord Blood Science Institute in Syracuse.

November 1, 2006
SUNY Upstate celebrates Native American Month with events in November
A Native American herablist and performances by Native American dancers highlight monthlong celebration of culture.

November 1, 2006
ADHD study to undergo Genome Analysis to find disorder’s hereditary factors
A research study on ADHD by Stephen V. Faraone, Ph.D. has been selected as one of only six studies of common diseases selected to undergo a whole genome association.

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