Modern pediatric healthcare faces a set of specific challenges, both clinical and financial. For example, there are increasing numbers of children with chronic physical conditions as well as mental health problems.
It was a big night for health and biomedical engineering (BME) at Georgia Tech’s spring Capstone Design Expo, as teams targeting medicine and wellness took home nearly half of the event awards.
On Friday, April 22, the Georgia Institute of Technology honored the most outstanding faculty and staff for the 2015-2016 academic year at its annual honors luncheon held in the student center ballroom. This year, the Wallace H.
Women in Engineering (announced April, 2016) scholarship winners majoring in biomedical engineering are:
Anela Camdzic, Senior
Kylee McLain, Sophomore
Vindhyasree Rapolu, Freshman
Julie Bu, Senior
Kathleen Szabo, Sophomore
Caroline Ware, Sophomore
Marty Jacobson picks the strings of an instrument that he designed and made. Rich, new sounds resonate in his office, evoking the outdoors – an Appalachian valley or green, rolling Irish hills.
Binbin Chen, a biomedical engineering graduate (BSBMED 2013) of the Georgia Institute of Technology has received The Paul and Daisy Soros Fellowship for New Americans. This is the nation’s premier graduate school fellowship for immigrants and children of immigrants.
Development of a dynamic model for microbial populations in healthy lakes could help scientists understand what’s wrong with sick lakes, prescribe cures and predict what may happen as environmental conditions change.
Scientists have devised a triple-stage "cluster bomb" system for delivering the chemotherapy drug cisplatin, via tiny nanoparticles designed to break up when they reach a tumor.
April 1, 2016 (ATLANTA, GA) – Two Georgia Tech students from the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering (BME), Karisma Gupta and Varun Yarabarla, were recently named Fulbright Fellows for 2016-2017.
Georgia Tech’s Master of Biomedical Innovation and Development (MBID) program hosted 28 prospective students from across the country for two days of fast-paced activities with ideal springtime weather.
Michael Hunckler worked in biomechanics labs when he was an undergraduate at Notre Dame, but he’s shifting his focus toward cell mechanics, which is why he was among the 113 students visiting the Georgia Institute of Technology, where the Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscien
Georgia Tech's Team Wobble finished second Wednesday night in the Inventure Finals competition and scored $10,000, a free patent filing and a spot in Flashpoint. Their invention, Wobble, is an automated balance test to assess athletes following concussions.
The Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Georgia Tech and Emory is ranked #2 in U.S. News & World Report’s latest ranking of the nation’s top graduate biomedical engineering programs.
About Johnna Temenoff, Ph.D.
On March 2, Bobby Dodd Institute (BDI) honored Cassie S. Mitchell, Ph.D. for her role in BDI’s mission of connecting people with disabilities to employment at their Breakfast with Champions event at the Cobb Galleria Centre.
For 17 years, the Petit Undergraduate Scholars program has been developing a new generation of bioengineering and bioscience researchers, providing a full year of comprehensive research experience for Atlanta area university students.
Children and athletes have a new friend in the CHARMED Foundation, which launched last month.
Petit Undergraduate Research Scholar Ana Gomez del Campo is standing on solid ground as a member of team Wobble, a collection of students from the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering (BME), plus one from the Woodruff School of Mechanical Engineering (ME).
Jaydev Desai, Ph.D., is joining the Wallace H.
“Training the next generation of biomedical engineering leaders requires a curriculum that produces graduates who are highly advanced in technical and analytical abilities, while also possessing outstanding leadership and communication skills. The overall goal of such a program should be to