Making heart-healthy choices shouldn’t be drudgery. In fact, a Johns Hopkins heart disease expert says it can be downright enjoyable.
When Nita Ahuja, M.D., was a medical student in the early 1990s, she discovered her passion for surgical oncology. Ahuja, now chief of surgical oncology, reflects on the field as it pertains to women.
For years, the biggest frustration with the prostate biopsy has been that it is “blind” — doctors really can’t see whether one area looks any different from another. Good news: Biopsy is getting a whole lot smarter.
Sufferers of gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) are more likely to develop significant health problems, including Barrett’s esophagus and esophageal cancer — often with no idea they’re at greater risk.
A regular Pap smear at your gynecologist’s office can detect abnormal cells that could lead to cervical cancer.
A teenager’s journey to bipolar disease diagnosis and treatment ultimately brings relief.
Science is beginning to understand the process behind the link between your gut and your brain.
Two Johns Hopkins experts discuss research into MS and the role of hormones and genetics.
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