Did you know that you can claim Continuing Medical Education (CME) credit for listening to…
When an accident that summer left her with a serious spinal cord injury, Samantha Schroth, a MD/PhD student at Feinberg, realized her true passion lay in medicine.
Suneel Kamath, MD, has perfected the art of letting people know that it is not as depressing as they think and that there is much joy, even laughter, in his work as an oncologist.
When Todd Kuiken, MD, PhD, had a stroke, he found himself in need of rehabilitation and discovered a renewed pride in his work.
In 2015, the same year the Supreme Court struck down state bans on same-sex marriage, the Institute for Sexual and Gender Minority Health and Wellbeing was founded at Northwestern. Center Director Brian Mustanski, PhD, recalls 2015 and the new battles his community faces in 2019.
In 2017, Mamta Swaroop, MD, decided it was time to empower Chicago communities by training bystanders to be immediate responders. In this audio essay, she shares her story.
Tiny bio-artificial kidneys are growing in the lab of Susan Quaggin, MD. She and a team of scientists, with expertise in stem cells, blood vessels and developmental biology, are accelerating the development of such bioengineered organs.
A new Northwestern Medicine study has delivered some sobering news about heart failure. It found death rates due to heart failure are increasing, especially in people under the age of 65 and specifically among black men.
As we age, almost all of us have some memory loss. This age-related affliction is normal, but a new Northwestern Medicine study suggests it can be improved with non-invasive brain stimulation that sends electromagnetic pulses into a specific area of the brain. Joel Voss, PhD, an associate professor at Northwestern, led this study, published in the journal Neurology.
A new approach from the field of ophthalmology shows promise in detecting non-invasive biomarkers of mild cognitive impairment, the precursor to Alzheimer’s disease. Northwestern’s Amani Fawzi, MD, explains.