Studying 1 million people to end cookie-cutter health care

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Studying 1 million people to end cookie-cutter health care

Kenneth Parker Ulrich, left, a research technician at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, inserts a needle to collect a blood sample from Erricka Hager, a participant in the “All of Us” research program in Pittsburgh. The “All of Us” research program is run by the National Institutes of Health and plans to track the health of at least 1 million volunteers by 2019.
Stephanie Richurk, a nurse at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, sorts blood samples collected from participants in the “All of Us” research program in Pittsburgh. Researchers behind the program hope to learn how to better tailor treatments and preventative care to people’s genes, environments, and lifestyle. The University of Pittsburgh is running a pilot program with some of the first enrollees in the study.

Studying 1 million people to end cookie-cutter health care

Kenneth Parker Ulrich, left, a research technician at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, inserts a needle to collect a blood sample from Erricka Hager, a participant in the “All of Us” research program in Pittsburgh. The “All of Us” research program is run by the National Institutes of Health and plans to track the health of at least 1 million volunteers by 2019.
Stephanie Richurk, a nurse at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, sorts blood samples collected from participants in the “All of Us” research program in Pittsburgh. Researchers behind the program hope to learn how to better tailor treatments and preventative care to people’s genes, environments, and lifestyle. The University of Pittsburgh is running a pilot program with some of the first enrollees in the study.
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