The fruits of university-industry research partnerships are recognized throughout the business world, as responses to a recent Baylor University-Texas Business Journals survey highlighted. Learn more about the ways Baylor is streamlining the process of industry research partnerships to address real-world challenges together.
Baylor professor Leigh Greathouse is a national leader in an emerging field-the study of the relationship between diet, microorganisms and health. As her work in Baylor Family & Consumer Sciences sets new standards for her discipline, she never forgets her own experiences a a cancer survivor that helped shape her calling.
Texas business leaders weigh in on university research partnerships, innovation and the state’s economic outlook in a custom research partnership survey, conducted by Baylor and Texas Business Journals, that illuminates key factors for future growth.
Baylor epidemiologist Kelly Ylitalo, Ph.D., studies the links between physical activity and healthy aging. Through a partnership with Waco's Family Health Center, Ylitalo pairs her training in public health with advances in data sciences to serve the community and ensure the best use of available resources.
Emeka Okafor, Ph.D., assistant professor of epidemiology in public health, has received a career development grant from the National Institutes of Health to study the effects of drug use, particularly cannabis, on treatment outcomes of patients with HIV.
When Bryan Shaw’s son, Noah, was diagnosed with pediatric eye cancer at four months old, it sparked in Shaw a mission to help other families avoid the challenges his faced. On this Baylor Connections, Dr. Bryan Shaw, associate professor of chemistry, and Dr. Greg Hamerly, associate professor of computer science, share the moving story behind the White Eye Detector app.
With more than a quarter of environmental health professionals expected to retire in five years, a national effort is needed for preparedness, according to study by Baylor University and national health partners.
A Baylor University researcher’s prototype smartphone app — designed to help parents detect early signs of various eye diseases in their children such as retinoblastoma, an aggressive pediatric eye cancer — has passed its first big test.
Baylor announced the formation of a postdoctoral researcher hiring program to support and enhance research across the University. The postdoctoral hiring program will dramatically accelerate Baylor research through the planned addition of 65 professional researchers.
WACO, Texas (Oct. 3, 2019) — A Baylor University researcher’s prototype smartphone app — designed to help parents detect early signs of various eye diseases in their children such as retinoblastoma, an aggressive pediatric eye cancer — has passed its first big test.