For information on the lawsuit related to the U.S. government’s Guatemala study from the 1940s, please click here.
Because the spine is made up of repeating elements that look alike, surgeons can mistakenly operate on the wrong vertebra. To avoid this, Johns Hopkins researchers have developed a software program that works seamlessly with currently available procedures to assist a surgeon’s determination of which vertebra is which.
Like her mother, uncle and grandmother, Julie Hagan had type 2 diabetes. But Julie "hit the reset button" in October 2011, when she had surgery at the Johns Hopkins Center for Bariatric Surgery, eliminating her diabetes and high cholesterol. Two years later, her mother had the surgery as well, something she wishes she could have done 30 years before.
Get a good night's sleep — your heart depends on it. Getting less than seven to nine hours of quality sleep each night can raise your odds of developing one of many conditions that can lead to or worsen heart disease.
Early detection of cancer symptoms is vital for a successful diagnosis and treatment. Join surgical oncologist Nita Ahuja and gastroenterologist Anne Marie Lennon in an interactive webinar to discuss the 10 cancer symptoms you can't ignore.
Experts Elizabeth Jaffee, Andrew Feinberg and Hal Dietz discuss intriguing aspects of their research and how they're working to unravel medical mysteries.
Researchers have identified that DNA from the sperm of men whose children had early signs of autism show distinct patterns of regulatory tags that could contribute to the condition.
The pain, the pressure, the congestion, the misery. If you’ve been diagnosed with chronic sinusitis — the kind that never seems to totally go away — sinus surgeon Andrew Lane wants you to know you don’t have to keep suffering.
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