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Once again, Johns Hopkins Medicine is a strong supporter of the Heart Walk, and has so far garnered 925 walkers on 168 teams that as of Sept. 30 have collectively raised more than $101,000 toward the institutional fundraising goal of $150,000.
The new mural celebrates Johns Hopkins Hospital employees who ensure that linens, patient meals, surgical instruments and other supplies reach departments in a timely manner, via the “towline.”
The new system identifies patients at risk for the illness, which develops quickly and is notoriously difficult to detect.
The Johns Hopkins Clinical Research Network’s nursing collaboration brings clinical nurses into the research realm.
Johns Hopkins researchers innovate treatment for superior canal dehiscence, help develop nanoparticles to treat hearing loss, and more.
Study shows that neoadjuvant immunotherapy combined with chemotherapy in patients with operable, non-small cell lung cancer can reduce the risk of recurrence of cancer or death.
Software translates data from electronic health records into a common open format, enabling researchers to quickly run queries across institutions without risking patient privacy.
Students explore how clinical visits within the community create trust in the health care system.
The Center for Music and Medicine uses rhythm, instruments and singing to improve the lives of people with Parkinson’s and other diseases.
Get to know neuro-ophthalmologist, Dr. Michael Carper of the Wilmer Eye Institute.
New members of the technology development team are focusing on the pathways to development at Johns Hopkins for software, artificial intelligence and medical devices.
Although the pulse oximeter is a staple in hospital rooms and personal medicine cabinets, a major design flaw may prevent people of color from receiving the care they need.
Kapil Mishra, M.D., joined Wilmer Eye Institute, Johns Hopkins Medicine in July as an assistant professor and one of two assistant chiefs of service within the Wilmer residency program. Specializing in vitreoretinal disease treatments, Mishra sees patients at the Patient Access Center for the Eye in Wilmer’s East Baltimore location.
20 scholars will pursue doctorate degrees at The Johns Hopkins University as part of a new $150 million initiative to address historic underrepresentation in science, technology, engineering and math fields.
Thanks to many generous donors, the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine Brain Resource Center has a large tissue repository for Johns Hopkins University faculty and academics across the country.
The market, open Thursdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., sells meals, snacks, produce and more.
Every time a cell divides, our chromosomes duplicate, providing each daughter cell with an accurate copy of our DNA. If our cells had no way to capture each complete copy, that would be chaotic. Fortunately, they have tiny machines that help put each copy in the right place.
Program provides students with real-world experience, meaningful patient interactions
Experts in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences plan to streamline clinical approaches and better understand each patient’s unique neurobiology.
A Johns Hopkins gastroenterologist and scientist works to improve both detection and treatment of a type of cancer that, in 2020, took more than half a million lives around the world.
The 2022–23 U.S. News & World Report Best Hospitals rankings are in, and The Johns Hopkins Hospital is ranked #5 in the nation — marking 33 consecutive years of placing in the top 5.
Director of the Wilmer Precision Ophthalmology Center of Excellence envisions using artificial intelligence to personalize medical treatment and predict how quickly a patient’s eye disease might progress.
Johns Hopkins Medicine will collaborate with the University of Maryland to bring both a diabetes self-management training program and a diabetes prevention program to thousands more people, combatting a growing diabetes epidemic in Baltimore City as well as in pockets of Howard and Montgomery counties.
Johns Hopkins scientists have found a way to make glucose meters detect COVID-19 antibodies. Now, they’re trying to get it in the hands of the consumer.
Suburban has launched a Diabetes Self-Management Training (DSMT) program to help people living with diabetes better manage their condition. The goal of the program is to empower participants to make informed decisions on the self-management and treatment of diabetes.
When Luis Alberto “Beto” Araneda passed away in 2021 after a lengthy battle with cancer, his family and friends were determined to honor his life by making a difference in the lives of others.
Johns Hopkins specialists employ a range of innovative procedures to overcome life-threatening conditions and increase the odds of a healthy delivery.
Johns Hopkins’ multidisciplinary model promises consistent long-term care and improved outcomes.
Johns Hopkins psychiatrists point to the need for earlier, faster-acting treatments.
Members of the grounds crew at Johns Hopkins’ East Baltimore campus work an ever-changing landscape designed to lift the spirits of employees, patients and family members entering the hospital.
Via two studies, Johns Hopkins psychiatrists show that patients may experience obsessive-like symptoms due to fear of contamination with the virus that causes the disease.
JHOME provides long-term primary care for patients who cannot get into a clinic because of their chronic conditions.
DeWeese is taking the helm of Johns Hopkins Medicine and the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine following the July 1, 2022, retirement of Paul B. Rothman.
A collaboration with Ashley Addiction builds on Johns Hopkins clinical care and research to improve outcomes — addressing the “human experience” for those with the condition.
What do an amoeba, worms and fruit flies have in common? They’re each used by researchers at Johns Hopkins Medicine to research human muscle, cell machinery, and cell development.
Last year, the World Health Organization reclassified brain tumors with a strong emphasis on differences at the molecular level. JHM neurosurgeon Alan Cohen, M.D., published an article about how these approaches can offer targeted therapy to improve outcomes and reduce treatment complications.
The Pediatric Burn Program at Johns Hopkins Children’s Center has been re-verified for providing exceptional care.
Over the past seven years, Megan Collins has helped lead Vision for Baltimore, the largest citywide, school-based vision program in the country. The program, a collaboration among Johns Hopkins, Baltimore City Public Schools, the Baltimore City Health Department and others, provides vision screenings, eye exams and glasses to schoolchildren in grades pre-K–8. The program has screened more than 64,000 students, administered 11,000 eye exams and supplied glasses for more than 9,500 students.
The program uses artificial intelligence to provide an enormous and precise level of detail about human tissue at the cellular level.
Johns Hopkins is among the highest-volume centers in the mid-Atlantic region for the procedure, which has quicker recoveries and shorter hospital stays than traditional, deceased-donor operations.
Sidelined by her severely curved spine, a gifted athlete is back to competitive swimming and an active life after surgery and care at Johns Hopkins Children’s Center.
Early-in-development technologies include software to accurately diagnose strep throat, an app to connect and engage students with health services, an algorithm to gather vital signs from video, and software to improve catheter placement in the brain.
The group has assembled and delivered 1,201 lunches to local shelters
This issue's note from the editor.
Researchers and clinicians at Johns Hopkins are increasingly focused on ensuring that patients can live as comfortably as possible and remain able to enjoy the activities they care about most.
Dean/CEO Paul B. Rothman looks back on a life-changing decade.
A first-year graduate student searches for effective mentorship as an underrepresented scientist.
With summer’s heat just around the corner here in Baltimore, we were inspired to take a wide-ranging survey of fridges, freezers and chillers around the medical campus to check out the cool things they hold inside.
How a two-minute connection is giving care teams across Johns Hopkins a humanizing window into the lives of patients who often can’t speak for themselves.
During his 10-year tenure as Dean/CEO, Paul Rothman navigated the challenges of a global pandemic while advancing precision medicine, championing health equity and fostering integration across the enterprise.
Anita Rao, one of the first women to complete a sports medicine fellowship in the Johns Hopkins Department of Orthopaedic Surgery, shows gratitude for her training through an endowed lectureship supporting diversity.
Nadia Zaim, child and adolescent psychiatrist, aims to improve outcomes in a population at risk for mental health disorders and suicide.
How neurology research fellowships open doors to innovative research.
Lutty was a world-renowned expert in retinopathy and a mentor to many.
Kazazian introduced prenatal diagnosis of hemoglobin disorders to the world.
Becker pioneered community partnerships.
Conti led the way in ischemic heart disease.
Varelas is a national leader in neurological intensive care.
Darbari is dedicated to righting health care disparities.
Reed returned to her home country to help meet the tidal wave of medical need.