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Harold Hamm International Prize


The Harold Hamm Diabetes Center at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center in Oklahoma City is an international leader in diabetes research.
Now the Center is hoping to further advance work in the field by creating a huge incentive to help find a cure for diabetes.


Thunder Shooting Survivor Reunites with Trauma Team

It's hard to truly appreciate the importance of a Level One Trauma Center until you or a loved one needs it. Just ask Norman Richards and his family.

The 22-year-old was shot while standing in a crowd after leaving an Oklahoma City Thunder game. 

But he is alive today thanks to the effort of the trauma team at The OU Medical Center and his strong will to live.

Norman reunited with the team who gave their all to save lives.

Parent-Teen Relationship Boosted By Exergames

Can playing video games help teenagers and parents get along better?

A study done by researchers at the University of Health Sciences Center found it in fact can!

And, they found other benefits as well.

New Biomarker Generator
You've probably heard of a CT or CAT scan.
You've heard of an MRI.

The newest kid on the block in terms of imaging is a PET or Positron Emission Tomography.

TODAY Study Adolescent Diabetes

There's a growing epidemic of obesity and diabetes in our children

Results of a ten-year study involving children with type-2 diabetes in Oklahoma and nationwide have just been announced with significant surprises.

Researchers at the Harold Hamm Diabetes Center were not only the architects of the study, they also enrolled more participants than any other site in the U.S. 

Alzheimer's Research

The number of people with Alzheimer's disease and other forms of dementia is expected to triple worldwide in the next few decades. Now, researchers at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center are evaluating a way to potentially help more of those people live independently longer.

The research focuses on a fundamental issue for alzheimer's patients - that as their memory starts to slip, they also lose their ability to do simple, everday tasks.

But what if their brains could be re-wired so that they may retain those abilities longer?

A new study at the OU College of Allied Health will test a therapy that may do just that. 

Best Treatment for Uterine Cancer

Uterine cancer claims about 8,000 lives every year in the United States.

Surgery is an important part of helping reduce that number. But which surgical procedure is best?

Research from the Peggy and Charles Stephenson Cancer Center at OU reveals clear advantages, both short and long-term, for a minimally invasive approach.

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