Smitha Sarma, third-year medical student, will study tobacco cessation approaches in Kerala, India, as a Fogarty Fellow.
Out-of-towners using marijuana in Colorado – where the drug is legal – are ending up in emergency rooms at an increasing rate, according to a new Northwestern Medicine study.
Feinberg’s Faculty Wellness Program is a free and confidential service to help faculty members address personal and professional problems.
People who ate more fruits and vegetables as young adults were less likely to develop coronary atherosclerosis 20 years later, according to a recent study co-authored by Northwestern Medicine investigator Philip Greenland, MD.
Older adults who exercised regularly did not have better cognitive function than those who attended health education workshops, according to a study co-authored by Northwestern Medicine investigator Mary McDermott, MD, ’92 GME.
The neighborhood people live in can contribute to their likelihood of developing type 2 diabetes, according to a study co-authored by Northwestern Medicine investigator Mercedes Carnethon, PhD, associate professor in Preventive Medicine-Epidemiology.
Men gain weight after the birth of their first child, raising their risk of heart disease, cancer and diabetes, according to new Northwestern Medicine research.
Feinberg faculty have received a National Institutes of Health grant to develop a statistical framework for correcting measurement errors associated with self-reported diet assessment.
A new Northwestern Medicine research center funded by the American Heart Association will study links between dietary phosphate and heart disease, with a focus on reducing health disparities in minority populations.
A new study shows that teenagers who had previously been heavy users of marijuana performed worse on long-term memory tests than those who never used cannabis, and they had abnormally shaped hippocampuses.