Research paper gives recent graduate a star turn

1 Sep 2015 - 1:10pm
Hadia Hussain

Calling Hadia Hussain a cover girl would give the wrong impression, but a paper authored by the recent U of T Mississauga graduate and her colleagues is, indeed, the lead article in the September issue of Obesity Reviews, a top journal in the field of obesity research.

“While writing the paper, I knew it was leading to publication, but I couldn’t imagine this journal with the [strong] impact factor,” said Hussain, a 2014 Honours BSc graduate in biology. “It makes it all very amazing.”

Three great apps to download now: Get to know UTM with your mobile device

28 Aug 2015 - 12:33pm

Whether you’re new to U of T Mississauga or just experience the campus from a new perspective, try these free apps to find your way around and connect to the UTM.


bare black trees with words Art WalkThe Blackwood Gallery Art Walk

New UTM research identifies protein that regulates body clock

25 Aug 2015 - 4:26pm
Two stylized human heads, facing to the left, with overlays of clocks

New research into circadian rhythms by researchers at the University of Toronto Mississauga shows that the GRK2 protein plays a major role in regulating the body’s internal clock and points the way to remedies for jet lag and shift work exhaustion.

Professor Patrick Gunning wins 2015 McLean Award

24 Aug 2015 - 11:02am
Patrick Gunning

Just eight years into his academic career at University of Toronto Mississauga, Professor Patrick Gunning can chalk up another major award to his ever-growing roster of impressive accolades: he is a recipient of U of T’s 2015 McLean Award. “I am so honoured to have been selected as this year’s winner of the McLean Award, says Gunning, a faculty member in UTM’s Department of Chemical & Physical Sciences.

The origin of Grant’s Atlas

21 Aug 2015 - 11:00am
Image of skull bones sketch from Grant's atlas

Part three of a three-part series on the 70th anniversary of the Master of Biomedical Communications program

Coincident with its 70th anniversary, the biomedical communications program is involved with a project that unites its earliest work with its most recent. One of the initiatives that closes this loop arises out of an unexpected consequence of a world at war.