Oslo University Hospital is a merger of three former university hospitals in Oslo. Biomedical research is one of the hospital's core activities. Research at the hospital is closely interlinked with research undertaken at the University of Oslo. More than 50% of all biomedical research in Norway is published by researchers affiliated with the hospital. Research undertaken cover both basic research, translational research, and clinical research.
Oslo University Hospital has a central role in developing and supporting biomedical research within the South-Eastern Regional Health Authority. The hospital also pursues international research collaborations.
Summary of publications:
Publications (original articles or review articles) published in 2021 from OUS - Dept. of Gastroenterology (Div Medicine)
11 publications found
The effect of train-the-colonoscopy-trainer course on colonoscopy quality indicators
Transpancreatic biliary sphincterotomy versus double guidewire in difficult biliary cannulation: a randomized controlled trial
Longevity, clonal relationship, and transcriptional program of celiac disease-specific plasma cells
J Exp Med, 218 (2)
Incidence and Prevalence of Inflammatory Bowel Disease in Norway and the Impact of Different Case Definitions: A Nationwide Registry Study
Clin Epidemiol, 13, 287-294
Hepatitis C treatment and reinfection surveillance among people who inject drugs in a low-threshold program in Oslo, Norway
Int J Drug Policy, 103165 (in press)
Patients with inflammatory bowel disease on immunosuppressive drugs: perspectives' on COVID-19 and health care service during the pandemic
Scand J Gastroenterol, 56 (5), 545-551
Is there need for routine CT colonography after CT-verified uncomplicated diverticulitis of the sigmoid colon?
Eur J Radiol Open, 8, 100341
Frequency of Gluten-Reactive T Cells in Active Celiac Lesions Estimated by Direct Cell Cloning
Front Immunol, 12, 646163
Circulating CD103+ γδ and CD8+ T cells are clonally shared with tissue-resident intraepithelial lymphocytes in celiac disease
Machine Learning Analysis of Naïve B-Cell Receptor Repertoires Stratifies Celiac Disease Patients and Controls
Front Immunol, 12, 627813
In Well-Treated Celiac Patients Low-Level Mucosal Inflammation Predicts Response to 14-day Gluten Challenge
Adv Sci (Weinh), 8 (4), 2003526