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MEdia Clips

CU Anschutz In The News

By Media Outlet

The New York Times


The New York Times

Here is who will vote on which booster-shot policies the C.D.C. should adopt

news outletThe New York Times
Publish DateOctober 05, 2021

Dr. Matthew Daley is a practicing pediatrician and a vaccine safety investigator at the Institute for Health Research, Kaiser Permanente Colorado, in Aurora, Colo. He is also an associate professor at the University of Colorado School of Medicine.

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The New York Times

Parents of Young Children Desperately Seek Vaccine Trials

news outletThe New York Times
Publish DateSeptember 17, 2021

Impatient parents who are seeking off-label adult shots for their children concern officials like Dr. Sean O’Leary, vice chairman of the committee on infectious diseases at the American Academy of Pediatrics. “It’s a bit of the Wild West out there,” said Dr. O’Leary, a professor of pediatrics at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus and Children’s Hospital Colorado.

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The New York Times

Seeking Early Signals of Dementia in Driving and Credit Scores

news outletThe New York Times
Publish DateAugust 30, 2021

“We were motivated by anecdotes in which family members discover a relative’s dementia through a catastrophic financial event, like a home being seized,” said Lauren Nicholas, the lead author and a health economist at the University of Colorado School of Public Health. “This could be a way to identify patients at risk.”

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The New York Times

N.F.L. Vaccine Holdouts Face Training Camp Scrutiny

news outletThe New York Times
Publish DateAugust 13, 2021

Last season, Dr. Michelle Barron, the senior medical director of infection prevention at UCHealth [and CU School of Medicine faculty], advised the franchise on Covid-related issues. As the vaccine became widely available this spring, she led informational sessions with the team and privately with players’ families if requested. She also helped coordinate a vaccine clinic in April at the Broncos’ facility. Their vaccination rate did not surprise her, she said.

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The New York Times

Promising to Love, Honor and Remain Quirky

news outletThe New York Times
Publish DateJuly 21, 2021

“We were introduced by email, so we just continued emailing,” said Dr. Grossman, who specializes in emergency medicine. She is currently the medical director of the UCHealth Integrative Medicine Center, and a faculty member of the University of Colorado School of Medicine, both in Denver.

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The New York Times

Virus cases are surging at crowded immigration detention centers in the U.S.

news outletThe New York Times
Publish DateJuly 12, 2021

Dr. Carlos Franco-Paredes, an associate professor at the University of Colorado School of Medicine who has inspected immigration detention centers during the pandemic, said that several factors were to blame for the surge, including transfers of detainees between facilities, insufficient testing and lax Covid-19 safety measures. For example, he said, during a recent inspection at a center in Aurora, Colo., he saw many staff members who were not wearing face coverings properly, adding: “There is minimal to no accountability regarding their protocols.”

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The New York Times

8-Year-Olds in Despair: The Mental Health Crisis Is Getting Younger

news outletThe New York Times
Publish DateJuly 02, 2021

“I anticipate that we will see this crisis grow in the fall as kids return to school and are trying to adjust to making up for a year of lost development,” said Jenna Glover, a child psychologist at Children’s Hospital Colorado [and assistant professor of psychiatry at CU School of Medicine].

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The New York Times

With Few New Clotting Cases, Johnson & Johnson Pause Could Be Lifted Soon

news outletThe New York Times
Publish DateApril 27, 2021

Dr. Matthew Wynia, an ethicist and infectious disease physician at the University of Colorado [Anschutz Medical Campus], said that health officials faced a frightening trade-off in choosing between a pause and warning: They would know only hypothetically the lives a pause may have cost, but they would know exactly who may have suffered or died from clots. Because of how unusual this disorder is, Dr. Wynia said, a typical warning to physicians would not have grabbed as much attention and “not have made the impact this did.”

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