Winter 2024

Hopkins Medicine Magazine (logo)

The Johns Hopkins Medicine Magazine

Hiding No Longer

Through a new advocacy group, graduate students with disabilities have found their voice -- and a valuable forum for connecting.

Motivated by her own health condition, Nicole Pannullo is pursuing research in retinal development and regeneration.

Articles in this Issue

  • Precision Therapies for Autoimmune Diseases

    In the lab with rheumatologist Max Konig, whose precision cellular therapies could transform the lives of patients with autoimmune and rheumatic diseases.

    A precision engineered CATCR-T cell (green) seeks out and binds to a B cell receptor (pink) expressed on the surface of an autoimmune disease-causing B cell, ultimately causing the T cell to kill the B cell in a selective fashion.
  • Fire Tamers

    Sarcoidosis has met its match at Johns Hopkins. Meet the team that is collaborating to quench the devastation wrought by this inflammatory condition.

    Larry Franklin
  • Bedside Matters

    How can medicine stay true to its Oslerian roots while embracing technology’s advances?

    Illustration of medical care
  • Radical Innovator

    A look back at how Patrick Walsh’s development of the nerve-sparing radical prostatectomy forever changed the grim outlook for men with prostate cancer.

    Patrick Walsh in surgery


  • Letters

    A refreshed design for Hopkins Medicine magazine aims to keep readers more fully engaged with the evolving world of Johns Hopkins Medicine.

    Sue DePasquale
  • Aging Better

    Peter Attia challenges the conventional medical thinking on aging.

  • Philanthropy

    A program proven to help high school students will soon reach a new audience: middle schoolers.

    Hand holding key
  • Post-Op

    Celebrating the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center’s golden anniversary.

    Illustration of the number 50 with microscope