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The innovative research conducted at Johns Hopkins Medicine is vital to both medical advances and unsurpassed patient care.

  • In the Lab

    Research begins in the lab, which is why we prioritize lab facilities that drive discovery and advancement in research.

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  • Meet Our Research Faculty

    Our faculty members expand what’s possible through biomedical research, laying the foundation to deliver the promise of medicine.

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  • Clinical Trials

    Clinical trials provide important research for a wide range of conditions. Find out more about clinical trials at Johns Hopkins Medicine.

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Research topics

At the foundation of Johns Hopkins Medicine is research - from basic research, where scientists study cells and mechanisms, to clinical research that builds on those findings using trails, to translational research that takes information learned from trials to the patient bedside.

 

Latest News

 
  • Coronavirus Research

    Johns Hopkins Medicine researchers are working tirelessly to find ways to better understand, treat and eventually eliminate COVID-19 and the illness that results from infection.

    Karen Carroll and Heba Mostafa
  • Johns Hopkins Medicine Launches Live Online Speaker Event

    Join us for the premiere special of HopkinsMedLive, “Bias from Bench to Bedside,” for a livestreaming panel discussion on bias in health care and research.

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  • Semenza Wins 2019 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine

    Gregg L. Semenza, M.D., Ph.D., whose discoveries on how cells respond to low oxygen levels have the potential to result in treatments for a variety of illnesses, today was awarded the 2019 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine by the Nobel Assembly at the Karolinska Institutet.

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Fundamentals

Cory White standing in front of research poster.

Showcasing Diverse Talent at Johns Hopkins

Underrepresented minority students have charted a new path to celebrating their research achievements at the third annual Excellence in Diversity Symposium.


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Individual rhomboid proteins being tracked in a human cell.

Instagram Image of the Month

Amputees often experience the sensation of a “phantom limb.” That is where the e-dermis, shown here, comes in. Using sensors, the e-dermis transmits signals to an amputee's nerves. A person with the prosthetic can feel pressure, shapes and even pain. 

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Resources & Services

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Research and Education

The School of Medicine fosters a community of lifelong learners interested in answering the biggest and boldest questions in biomedical research.

 
 

Discoveries for a Better Tomorrow

Research is more than just a job — it’s a passion. This short video series provides a glimpse into the exciting research happening at Johns Hopkins Medicine.
#TomorrowsDiscoveries

 

Technology Connecting the Brain to the Human Experience—Joshua T. Vogelstein

Donors for Bone Marrow Transplant | Javier Bolaños-Meade, M.D.

The Future of Surgeons - Dr. Gina Adrales

 
 
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