Left to right, Archana Agarwal, MD; Kristi Smock, MD; Tracy George, MD; and Peng Li, MD, PhD, are all hematopathologists and leaders at ARUP who are working to create a welcoming work environment for employees. Along with supportive policies and practices, professional development opportunities, and other benefits, these characteristics have earned ARUP a spot on the list of 100 Utah Companies Championing Women.
ARUP has been selected as one of 100 Utah Companies Championing Women by In Utah, an initiative of the Utah Governor’s Office of Economic Opportunity and the Utah Women and Leadership Project.
ARUP Consult®, a free source of laboratory testing information for clinicians, released new and updated resources in February.
ARUP Consult, a free source of expert guidance in laboratory testing, has released updated resources on complement deficiency testing, hereditary cancer assessment, and rapid whole genome sequencing.
Ethan Bruns (left), a University of Utah biology student living with atypical hemolytic uremic syndrome, joined ARUP CEO Andy Theurer at a Rare Disease Day event in Salt Lake City on Tuesday, February 28, to raise awareness and highlight progress in the diagnosis and treatment of rare disease.
In closing remarks at a Rare Disease Day event, ARUP CEO Andy Theurer thanked young people sharing their stories for inspiring the laboratory scientists who are working to improve diagnosis.
ARUP Senior Clinical Product Manager Lisa Skodack Jones, pictured here in Idaho’s Sawtooth Mountains, began her career at ARUP as an Infectious Diseases quality specialist in 1990. Now, she plays an essential role in Business Development.
Lisa Skodack Jones, an ARUP senior clinical product manager, describes her career path and what led to her unexpected shift to a role in Business Development.
Recent recruitment fraud attacks have hit those seeking jobs at ARUP Laboratories and other local companies. Jobseekers should be vigilant in spotting phishing and recruitment scams.
Bad actors posing as ARUP recruiters have attempted to collect sensitive financial information from jobseekers. Learn how to spot recruitment fraud.
Stewart and Becky Tribe, shown here with their 2-year-old son Woodward and their 5-year-old daughter Linden, say their family benefitted greatly from newborn screening that led to their son’s early GAMT deficiency diagnosis. Woody, as he is called, has taken supplements since his birth that have prevented cognitive impairments he might have developed if the disorder had not been detected in infancy.
The addition of GAMT deficiency to the federal Recommended Uniform Screening Panel is an important milestone for ARUP medical directors and a Utah mom who say the change will improve lives.
(Left to right) ARUP employee Toni Pollock presents a check to International Rescue Committee Regional Director Patrick Poulin and Development Officer Jesse Sheets with fellow ARUP employee Danita Kuehnl.
In 2022, ARUP employees contributed $81,935 to charitable causes, an annual act of service that supports both the patients and broader communities we serve.
Allison Carey, MD, PhD, pictured in her lab at the University of Utah, developed a molecular barcoding approach to identify genetic variants that make some strains of Mycobacterium avium more resistant to antibiotics.
Allison Carey, MD, PhD, ARUP medical director of Hematopathology, was one of six U faculty members recognized for research excellence and invited to share their stories at the Vitae 2022 symposium.