For information on the lawsuit related to the U.S. government’s Guatemala study from the 1940s, please click here.
Levi Watkins Jr., a pioneer in both cardiac surgery and civil rights who implanted the first automatic heart defibrillator in a patient and was instrumental in recruiting minority students to the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, significantly enhancing the institution’s diversity, died on Saturday, April 11.
Following a heart-healthy diet can be easy when you know the basics of eating wisely. Johns Hopkins researchers have come up with diet guidelines to help you protect your heart.
April is Parkinson's Awareness Month. At any given moment, close to 1 million Americans are living with Parkinson's disease, but take heart: There's a lot you can do to help yourself.
Few Commercial Weight-Loss Programs Show Reliable Evidence of Effectiveness, Johns Hopkins Researchers Report
In a bid to help physicians guide obese and overweight patients who want to try a commercial weight-loss program, a team of Johns Hopkins researchers reviewed 4,200 studies for solid evidence of their effectiveness. The conclusions may surprise you.
Breast reconstruction surgeons Michele Manahan and Gedge Rosson will discuss all options for breast reconstruction, including breast implants and free flap transfer, and considerations that should be made for each during a free online webinar on April 20 from 7-8 p.m. ET. Register today.
Two components of touch — the feel of an object against skin and the position of one’s hand — have been thought to be initially processed by different regions of the brain. But now, researchers at Johns Hopkins are challenging that view.
The beginning of spring brings warmer weather and sunshine, but for millions, it also signals the beginning of allergy season. Learn what you need to know about seasonal allergies and how Johns Hopkins can help.
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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