Media Coverage

The work done by Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine faculty members (and even some students) is regularly highlighted in newspapers, online media outlets and more. Below you’ll find links to articles and videos of Feinberg in the news.

Crain's Chicago Business 0

Even as it operates under temporary leadership,
Northwestern University’s Feinberg School of Medicine has
named a longtime school executive chief operating officer.  0

“A helper on the day of discharge could make sure a senior understands
discharge instructions and help her get home and follow instructions
safely,” lead author Dr.
Lee Lindquist, an assistant professor of geriatrics at the
Feinberg School of Medicine, said in a university news release.

American Medical News  0

Douglas Reifler, MD, agreed. “Historically, anatomy has been
taught as a distancing exercise — it teaches you to be tough and ignore some of
the human details, and teaches you to have a strong stomach for things that are
gross,” said Dr. Reifler, associate professor of medicine, medical humanities
and bioethics at Northwestern University’s Feinberg School of Medicine, where he
has helped organize a cadaver service since the late-1990s.

Los Angeles Times 0

“Sometimes just knowing why [a child is sick] is really helpful. A sense of
control is really important for parents,” says Cathy
Wicklund, director of the graduate program in genetic
counseling at Northwestern University in Chicago.

New York Times 0

That echoes research by Nina Kraus, a neurobiologist at
Northwestern University, which showed that musicians are better at hearing
sound against background noise, and that their brains expend less energy
detecting emotion in babies’ cries.

Irish Health  0

According to the researchers from Northwestern
University, healthcare professionals need to be more aware of older
people’s thought processes on the day they are released from hospital.

Los Angeles Times 0

The problem is that these sheets are uncomfortable and hard to apply to
contoured areas, and many people won’t wear them on their faces, says Dr.
Thomas Mustoe, a plastic surgeon at Northwestern University’s
Feinberg School of Medicine in Chicago.

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel 0

“When they first come (to the U.S.), their birth outcomes are outstanding,
and then after one generation, they’re bad,” said James J.
Collins, an epidemiologist and neonatologist at Northwestern

1 431 432 433 434 435 469