Featured Story New Hope for Disabling Epilepsy
The Johns Hopkins Medicine Magazine
What happens when a few faculty members are tasked with taking on most of the work of building diversity and inclusion?
In today’s increasingly complex OR, a new member of the surgical team is well-equipped to improve patient safety and workflow.
This issue's note from the editor, plus letters from our readers.
Engineers have long been collaborating with scientists to develop new medical devices and tools, but recent advances in technology have helped scientists expand engineering concepts into fields once the sole domain of specialists
The yearlong One Health Care Community One Book initiative, which kicked off in November, is an extension of AfterWards, a narrative medicine program that Small co-founded in 2014 that brings Johns Hopkins clinicians together to discuss, write about and reflect on a piece of literature or art with a medical theme
Should we reexamine policy advising women living with HIV against breastfeeding?
Surveying the landscape here, there’s much to celebrate.
Widespread abuse of opioids is a scourge in American life — and the latest battlefield of a failed “war on drugs.”
The Comprehensive Care Practice, which recently celebrated its 25th anniversary, was established at a time when Baltimoreans struggling with HIV and addiction had few options for health care.
For his discoveries of how cells sense and adapt to oxygen adaptability, longtime faculty member Gregg Semenza has earned medicine’s greatest honor.
J. Mario Molina (fellow; HS, internal medicine, 1984–87) aims to change health care education by focusing on the intersection of multicultural competency, population health research and commercial innovation. Among the missions of the new medical school will be to address the shortage of primary care physicians in Southern California.
In October, Barbara Howard ’75 joined the ranks of Johns Hopkins medical luminaries who have received the American Academy of Pediatrics’ (AAP’s) C. Anderson Aldrich Award for outstanding contributions to developmental and behavioral pediatrics.
Although 15 years have passed since cancer geneticist Alberto Bardelli left the laboratory of Bert Vogelstein ’74 to return to his native Italy as head of the molecular oncology program at the University of Torino, his alma mater, he still wears the Johns Hopkins lanyard to which his school of medicine identification card was attached. It now holds his University of Torino badge.
Paying tribute to lives well-lived by alumni of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
At the Johns Hopkins Proton Therapy Center, the action starts in a huge particle accelerator known as a synchrotron, where protons spin at ultra-fast speeds before making their journey to treatment rooms. Here's a look at how the process unfolds.