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At the Lieber Institute, the largest postmortem brain repository in the world, scientists are pushing to unlock the mysteries of psychiatric disorders—one slice at a time.
Until recently, a diagnosis of transthyretin amyloidosis meant a progressive and painful decline and certain death. New advances in drug treatment have dramatically improved that picture.
Carrie Nieman and her team are opening a world of sound for senior citizens by bringing low-cost hearing aids to those who need them most.
Emerge, a new clinic at the Johns Hopkins Children’s Center, is providing crucial information and support services to children who are transgender, and their families.
Jose Suarez and colleagues in the Neurosciences Critical Care Division are harnessing data captured in the neurocritical care unit to improve patient outcomes through early detection of crises precursors.
Toward the end of Wolf Constellation, the widow of a longtime Johns Hopkins psychiatrist observes: “We’re all part of a chain, aren’t we? Bound by cords to the people who came before us, to what we know, and sometimes even more so to what we don’t.”
News from and about our graduates.
This issue’s letter from the editor and reader responses.
Unbiased education in personal finance should start early in a doctor’s training.
Medicine has always been a demanding career. Clinicians typically work long hours and give their all to help patients. In recent years, though, the profession has become even more demanding.
Sit back, relax. The Clarity Capsule is here. The archlike structure, which sits at the bottom of the stairs in the Turner Concourse of the East Baltimore campus, provides a tranquil spot for students, faculty members, or visitors to spend a few minutes inside meditating, listening to music, doing a breathing exercise, or simply having a quiet moment to themselves.
“The Clarity Capsule is a visual reminder of Johns Hopkins’ commitment to supporting well-being,” says Roy Ziegelstein, vice dean for education in the school of medicine. “Having a physical space to focus and recharge [is] beneficial to many in our campus community.” Read more about wellness activities unfolding across Johns Hopkins Medicine, including the recent creation of the Office of Well-Being, in Post-Op.