Elizabeth O’Donnell experienced a stillbirth in 2020. Through her grief, she created Aaliyah in Action, a non-profit that helps women in similar situations, in honor of her daughter. She believes stillbirth prevention needs to be a public conversation – one …
In an effort to progress communication technology for the physically disabled, Dr. Daniel Rubin, a neurologist, is working to uncover some of the questions around sleep
Primary care physicians have been experiencing a shortage in recent years. Couple that with a demanding patient load and it’s no surprise that both doctors and patients are feeling slighted.
Even with a growing awareness of mental health, researchers say our compassion for those with mental illness hasn’t improved. Dr. Melanie Rosen, an assistant professor of philosophy, thinks the lack of societal empathy could be fixed in our sleep.
SI joint dysfunction is extremely hard to diagnose. An expert explains the difficulties in diagnosing and how the dysfunction can be fixed using regenerative medicine.
Because of the lack of discussion, many men wait too long to seek help for fertility issues. Dr. Scott Lundy, a urologist at the Cleveland Clinic, discusses different causes of male infertility and common treatment options men may not know about.
As an ER doctor, Jay Baruch wears many hats. He’s a healer, listener, traffic director, and so much more during each shift. But in such a chaotic space, how can doctors maximize their time with patients?
Treatments for metastatic hormone-sensitive prostate cancer have remained the same for seventy years – until now. Scientists have created a medication, called Nubeqa, that pairs with the original treatments and helps lengthen the lifespan of patients.
Neighborhood pharmacies are closing across the nation, leaving their communities without close access to medication and other healthcare needs.
Peripheral Artery Disease may not be a household name like stroke or heart attack, but it’s just as common. Unfortunately, the lack of awareness means that many patients with PAD catch it too late and end up needing an amputation.
Why are we able to function after mass tragedies? The answer is a defense mechanism in our mind that Dr. Paul Slovic calls the Arithmetic of Compassion.
The Mandela Effect is a phenomenon where large groups of people falsely remember the same information. But how is this possible?