Johns Hopkins-led, nationwide study shows that patients on most immunosuppressive regimens are not at high risk for rheumatic flares following COVID-19 vaccination and produce a significant antibody response
A new study from researchers at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and colleagues suggests that a slowdown in the use of convalescent plasma to treat hospitalized COVID-19 patients led to higher COVID-19 mortality during a ...
Johns Hopkins Medicine researchers surveyed families across the United States to learn how stress related to the pandemic is affecting the ways parents feed their children and in turn, what the children are eating.
With broad uncertainty around the combined effects of COVID-19 and influenza on mothers and fetuses, maternal-fetal medicine specialist Irina Burd shares insights into her work as a clinician and researcher.
According to a new study led by researchers at Johns Hopkins Medicine, residents receiving hemodialysis for chronic kidney disease may be at even greater risk for infection from the virus.
Where does SARS-CoV2 enter the body? A study adds to evidence that it could be through odor-sensing cells in the nose.
A team of otolaryngologists and pathologists at Johns Hopkins Medicine has confirmed that SARS-CoV-2, the novel coronavirus behind the current COVID-19 pandemic, can colonize the middle ear and mastoid region of the head behind the ear.
Johns Hopkins Medicine psychiatrist Adam Kaplin, MD, works with a multidisciplinary team in a virtual clinic called the Post-Acute COVID Team (PACT) to provide mental health care to COVID-19 survivors after they are released from the ICU.
When New York-based hospitals started running low on fluid for the type of dialysis used in intensive care, a team from the Division of Nephrology and the Johns Hopkins Department of Biomedical Engineering devised a solution.
Lengthier stays in the ICU put patients with COVID-19 at greater risk for developing post-intensive care syndrome.
A team of Johns Hopkins experts has created a clinical guidebook to help hospitals and medical centers rapidly scale up their ability to deliver so-called convalescent plasma therapy.
In tracking COVID-19, the disease caused by the new coronavirus, early reports from China indicated that young people were more likely to have milder cases of the disease. But that view may be changing.
As rates of COVID-19, the disease caused by the new coronavirus, continue to climb, pregnant women may be worried about contracting the virus and transmitting it to their unborn child.
Telemedicine encourages greater collaboration and ultimately contributes to a higher level of multidisciplinary care for the patient.
The Johns Hopkins Health System has greatly expanded its telemedicine capabilities in order to protect patients and staff members from the new coronavirus.