New Northwestern study is the first to map children’s food allergies by geographical location in the United States.
A $10 million gift from the Querrey Simpson Charitable Foundation will establish the Louis A. Simpson and Kimberly K. Querrey Center for Regenerative Nanomedicine. The center will operate within Northwestern’s Institute for BioNanotechnology in Medicine and support bold, risk-taking research ideas that could offer solutions to challenging human health problems as well as develop life-enhancing therapies.
New Northwestern Medicine research shows patients who had therapy sessions provided over the phone were more likely to complete 18 weeks of treatment than those who had face-to-face sessions.
A simple but profound new Northwestern Medicine study finds that simply changing one unhealthy habit can help you also eliminate others.
Over the past year there has been an increase in the amount of inventions, licenses, and startups generated from the medical school, especially in the area of medical devices.
Scars left behind by childhood cancer treatments are more than skin-deep. The increased risk of disfigurement and persistent hair loss caused by childhood cancer and treatment are associated with emotional distress and reduced quality of life in adulthood, according to a new Northwestern Medicine study.
A new Northwestern University study shows that the biological clock is not the only clock women trying to conceive should consider. The circadian clock needs attention, too.
Frank Penedo, PhD, a nationally-renowned health psychologist, will join Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine on June 1 as a professor of medical social sciences.
Northwestern study first to document the immediate and long-term brain changes after treatment to reduce fears, and to illustrate how the brain reorganizes long-term to reduce fear as a result of the therapy. The findings show the lasting effectiveness of short-exposure therapy for a phobia and offer new directions for treating other phobias and anxiety disorders.
Research by Debu Chakravarti, PhD, associate professor in reproductive biology, reveals that THAP11, a protein in a family of 12, stood out as being overexpressed in human colon cancer cells.