A Northwestern Medicine study found women in surgical residencies work more hours and experience greater rates of burnout compared to their male peers.
Monthly Archives: February, 2018
Immune cells migrating from the bloodstream to the brain may contribute to seizures in pediatric epilepsy, according to new findings published in the Journal of Experimental Medicine.
Michael Musharbash, a second-year medical student, is the national student representative of Physicians for Social Responsibility, which was awarded the 2017 Nobel Peace Prize as part of the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons.
Northwestern Medicine scientists have discovered cells in the retina that determine horizontal or vertical orientation, and demonstrated how they convey information.
Daycares and early childhood education programs frequently use spray sunscreen on children, but still have room for improvement when it comes to sun safety, according to a new Northwestern Medicine study.
A drug originally designed for chemotherapy may reduce allergic responses for a variety of allergens, according to a study published in the Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology.
A groundbreaking new wearable device developed by Northwestern scientists and designed to be worn on the throat could be a game-changer in the field of stroke rehabilitation.
A new wearable microfluidic system that monitors sweat loss and analyzes sweat chemistry, developed at Northwestern, is being brought into widespread distribution.
Patients with an advanced form of kidney cancer have similar quality of life outcomes on a therapy called cabozantinib, compared to those on a standard treatment.
Lesbian and gay youth showed significantly less psychological distress and were buffered against the negative effects of bullying and victimization when in a relationship.