The NIH announced the winners of the DEBUT Challenge with prizes totaling $130,000
Explore more about: Women's Health
August 26, 2022
July 28, 2022
NIH today announced the winners of its NIH Technology Accelerator Challenge (NTAC) for Maternal Health, a prize competition for developers of diagnostic technologies to help improve maternal health around the world.
May 5, 2022
Photoacoustic (PA) imaging is a non-ionizing imaging platform that combines light and ultrasound to safely image structures and molecules in the body. Researchers have now designed a nanoparticle-based PA contrast agent that targeted and significantly enhanced photoacoustic images of ovarian tumors in a mouse model.
December 7, 2021
Awards will support innovative technologies to help improve maternal health around the world.
August 27, 2021
Placenta accreta spectrum (PAS) disorder is a life-threatening condition that occurs when the placenta remains attached to the uterus after childbirth. Now researchers have developed a blood test to identify this condition, enabling early intervention by high-risk pregnancy specialists.
June 2, 2022
NIBIB selected three winning teams for designs that excel according to four criteria: the significance of the problem being addressed; the impact on clinical care; the innovation of the design; and the ideation process or existence of a working prototype.
June 2, 2020
The National Institutes of Health has launched a $1 million Technology Accelerator Challenge (TAC) to spur the design and development of non-invasive, handheld, digital technologies to detect, diagnose, and guide therapies for diseases with high global and public health impact.
March 1, 2022
Learn about Dr. Charolotte Gaydos's scientific accomplishments throughout her career journey and her advice for women scientists.
October 22, 2019
Learn about Dr. Carla Pugh's scientific accomplishments throughout her career journey and her advice for women scientists.
November 25, 2019
Women undergoing treatment for ovarian cancer are checked for tumor cells that may have spread to surrounding tissues, but current technologies miss very small metastatic areas. Now a laser microscopy technique is able to identify these regions with great accuracy.