Search the Health Library
Get the facts on diseases, conditions, tests and procedures.
I Want To...
Find a Doctor
Find a doctor at The Johns Hopkins Hospital, Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center or Johns Hopkins Community Physicians.
I Want To...
Find Research Faculty
Enter the last name, specialty or keyword for your search below.
Johns Hopkins Health - Fall 2009
Articles in this Issue
If eaten regularly, broccoli sprouts—or baby broccoli—may help protect against stomach bugs that cause gastritis, ulcers and stomach cancer.
There’s a misconception that melanoma—a type of malignant skin cancer—occurs only in adults, says Johns Hopkins Children’s Center pediatric dermatologist Bernard Cohen, M.D.
Over the past several months, we’ve all heard a lot about the H1N1 flu (incorrectly called swine flu). Until a vaccine is available, the best strategy to avoid the virus is to practice basic seasonal flu prevention tactics, says Johns Hopkins internal medicine physician Steven J. Kravet, M.D.
Teens and texting go together like burgers and fries. But not when the kids are behind the wheel.
Bedwetting is embarrassing for kids and frustrating for parents—and it can lead to bigger problems. Here’s why you need to resolve it quickly
Cosmetic use of prescription stimulants is a growing problem among high school and college students. Know when to get help for your child
Legendary figure skater Dorothy Hamill opens up about her toughest competition yet: breast cancer
Even aggressive cancer couldn’t make Lynda Leventer give up
Today’s joint replacements aren’t just for your grandparents—or your great-grandparents. Active lifestyles, changing attitudes and better materials are making younger adults more likely candidates
Johns Hopkins Health
c/o Marketing and Communications
901 S. Bond St., Suite 550
Baltimore, MD 21231
Johns Hopkins Health is published four times a year to share tips, news and in-depth articles with our community based on the latest advances in medicine. Our goal is to be a resource of easy-to-read health care information that is meaningful to you and your family.
We'd like to hear from you as well, and encourage you to e-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org to share your comments or to ask for additional information.
Information in Johns Hopkins Health is for educational purposes only and is not a substitute for consultation with a physician.