PRISMAp director Azra Bihorac appeared on NBC Nightly News in a segment with Dr. John Torres to discuss the lab's research into using AI to monitor the status of critically ill patients.
PRISMAP director Azra Bihorac talks with ABC 7 reporter Meagan Miller about the future of AI in medicine.
NPR’s 1A program host Jenn White interviews PRISMAP director Azra Bihorac for a segment called “Where AI Helps and Hurts in Health Care.” The segment is part of a series between 1A and WIRED.
Ashish Khanna, MD, FCCM, FCCP, from the Wake Forest School of Medicine, speaks with Azra Bihorac, MD, MS, about her extensive background in medical research and about her current AI in critical care projects with PRISMAP.
PRISMAP director Azra Bihorac appeared on the UF News “From Florida” podcast to discuss the multimillion-dollar, multicenter National Institutes of Health Bridge2AI project focused on expanding AI research and technology in critical care settings.
PRISMAP researchers have created virtual reality (VR) software to help medical professionals de-stress from the demands of work and the pandemic.
PRISMAP director Azra Bihorac talks to CBS 4 News about a new software program to predict mortality risk for ICU patients in real-time.
PRISMAP researchers have developed a computer algorithm that is more accurate than a doctor when it comes to predicting surgical complications.
PRISMAP researchers develop artificial intelligence system for fast, accurate patient care.
Drs. Azra Bihorac and Parisa Rashidi have created a system that speeds up and more accurately determines a patient’s condition using artificial intelligence.
UF researchers develop artificial intelligence system for fast, accurate patient care
Researchers have found a way to identify critically ill patients who are at risk of developing acute kidney injury — a potentially fatal and often asymptomatic condition.
University of Florida researchers have found a correlation between Medicare and patient access to surgical treatment for subarachnoid hemorrhage, a type of stroke that affects as many as 30,000 Americans each year — often causing death or long-term impairment and disability.
The researchers hope their findings will lead to improved prevention, treatment and follow-up care for patients who sustain acute kidney injury during or after vascular surgery.