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Johns Hopkins orthopaedic surgeons perform reverse total shoulder arthroplasty for an assortment of complex shoulder ailments, with good outcomes.

The first pharmacological treatment for “water on the brain” could be on the horizon.

Via collaboration among surgeons and gastroenterologists, Johns Hopkins patients receiving combined transoral incisionless fundoplication, or cTIF, could see better results compared with traditional treatments.

Physicians and scientists within the institution bolster understanding in both fields, with the aim of enhancing patient care.

Annual holiday tradition resumes at Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center.

Latino teens explore health care careers and get involved in community outreach

The former investment management executive says his clinical experience was “tiptop,” and the nurse he had was “absolutely fabulous.”

Cell biologist Andrew Ewald is known for his discoveries in how breast cancer cells spread through the body at the cellular level. With a year as department director under his belt, we spoke with Ewald about his first year and the future of cancer metastasis research.

Surgeon Ada Graham says her mission is to tailor each treatment plan to meet the individual goals of her patients, so they can get back to enjoying food, travel and life.

Johns Hopkins University joins Baltimore City Public Schools, the Baltimore City Health Department and vision care provider Warby Parker to advance health and education equity.

The North American Fetal Therapy Network names the center’s team among the most adept at comprehensive and complex treatments.

Johns Hopkins researchers are studying otolaryngology-related surgery for patients with achondroplasia, how COVID-19 affects infant hearing screening and more.

Wilmer Eye Institute, Johns Hopkins Medicine optometrists Katharine Funari, O.D., M.P.H., and Kelly Seidler, O.D., recently completed the American Academy of Optometry Clinical Investigator Certification Program.

Visions for Baltimore, a partnership between Wilmer Eye Institute, Johns Hopkins Medicine, and other partner organizations reach a noteworthy milestone.

Johns Hopkins Health System employees receive mental, emotional and spiritual support as they cope with the COVID-19 pandemic.

Interim dean and CEO says JHM is “strong and getting stronger.”

Founders’ Circle - 11/11/2022

Partnerships with donors make discoveries possible. Thank you to those who have committed $500,000 or more to The Patrick C. Walsh Prostate Cancer Research Fund.

Badge of Honor - 11/11/2022

Rising to meet the Fall surge of severe pediatric respiratory illnesses.

Pursuing a New Path - 11/11/2022

Our nurses, working long hours in an ever-changing environment, continue to provide compassionate, exceptional care.

Young patients tap into their creativity while working with artist-in-residence Linnea Payne.

Living Testament - 11/11/2022

Transplant recipient Sara Kathryn Smith — the new medical director of pediatric liver transplantation — has a hard-won perspective on what it means to live with advanced liver disease.

For the last 35 years, volunteer Anita Rozenel has brought music — and joy — to the bedside of patients and their families across Johns Hopkins Children’s Center.

Lifeline - 11/11/2022

For patients coping with serious illness and their families, the Children’s Center’s “small but mighty” palliative care team offers a comforting source of support, expertise and advocacy by taking a “whole picture” approach to care.

Teed Up - 11/11/2022

Researchers in the Johns Hopkins Department of Surgery are conducting a first-of-its-kind study with the aim of converting patients who typically are not considered candidates for hyperthermic intraperitoneal chemotherapy surgery into candidates for the procedure.

Zeshan Ahmad is leading a new cardiac ablation program based in Bethesda.

Johns Hopkins is among the first in the U.S. to develop technologies that collect and store data regarding multiple facets of physical function. The aim: to spur novel research and advance rehabilitation.

Surgeon finds minimally invasive techniques are viable options in unique and complex foot and ankle conditions, and work where other approaches have failed.

Johns Hopkins AfterWards Program Explores Arts and Humanities, Fosters Strong Relationships

In a matter of seconds, the AI algorithm predicts the risk of several outcomes, recommends a triage level of care and provides an explanation for the decision.

Huang ensures that food distribution and volunteering are efficient and easy

John Hopkins neurosurgeon provides dorsal root entry zone lesioning — available at few other medical centers in the nation — to treat subset of chronic pain.

The joint effort between Johns Hopkins and the Community College of Baltimore County prepares people to become crucial members of the anesthesia support staff.

A Clear Focus - 10/26/2022

For many people with diabetes, implanted crystalline drug-loaded hydrogels help produce much needed insulin, but their immune systems attack the implants, making them less functional. Biomedical engineer Joshua Doloff and his Technion partner Shady Farah received a $700,000 grant from JDRF to address this issue.

Learn about a day in the life of Heather Connors, a Vision Rehabilitation Technician at the Wilmer Eye Institute.

Tip of the Hat - 10/24/2022

Across Wilmer Eye Institute, Johns Hopkins Medicine, ophthalmic technicians are recognized every day for their hard work and service.

Krishea “Kris” Robinson discusses her passion for patient care at the Wilmer Eye Institute.

A team of nurses at Johns Hopkins Children’s Center is on a mission to ensure every baby slumbers safely: 'Alone on their Back in a Crib'.

Researchers are designing a system to ethically collect and generate a data set with various types of information that will be useful for many generations of scientists who specialize in using machine learning to solve challenging issues in human health.

Physical and psychiatric trauma are common among asylum seekers

Leader of the Johns Hopkins Department of Gynecology and Obstetrics, Andrew Satin, shares his thoughts regarding the U.S. Supreme Court’s recent decision on Dobbs v. Jackson, as well as his reflections on current research in the department and more.

Pancreatic cancer is the deadliest major cancer type, but Johns Hopkins Medicine biomedical engineers discovered a way to predict how likely a patient with pancreatic cancer will respond to treatment and survive.

Patients in the National Capital Region can now receive Johns Hopkins surgical oncology care close to home.

Nearly 60% of Johns Hopkins practitioners have now used the technology.

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