For many men, prostate cancers are extremely slow-growing — so much so that they often can be monitored periodically through blood tests, biopsies and MRI without necessarily needing treatment. Johns Hopkins experts have directed an extensive active ...
The autoimmune disease scleroderma — which involves hardening of the skin — can affect multiple organs, from the heart to the lungs to the gastrointestinal tract and more. Rheumatologists who treat patients with the condition have to factor ...
One of the biggest questions that parents ask when their baby is in the neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) is when the infant can go home, says Khyzer Aziz, M.D., an assistant professor of pediatrics and director of the Neonatal Precision ...
Since 1999, cardiology experts at Johns Hopkins have run a dedicated clinic to manage and treat patients with arrhythmogenic right ventricular cardiomyopathy (ARVC), a leading cause of sudden death among young athletes that also can affect ...
Age-related macular degeneration (AMD) is the leading cause of central vision loss in people over 50.
At Johns Hopkins, the new Precision Rehabilitation Center of Excellence will develop personalized diagnostics and interventions.
Pediatric and adult cancer patients in the District of Columbia and elsewhere will now have access to one of the most advanced, lifesaving proton technologies offered in the U.S.
Big data helps clinicians provide tailored treatment.
Johns Hopkins researchers say they found biomarkers of Alzheimer’s disease in spinal fluid samples of older patients hospitalized to repair hip fractures.
Johns Hopkins researchers report they unexpectedly found the same genetic change–one in a gene involved in muscle formation–in five of the tumors.
A Johns Hopkins “drug librarian” developed a new compound as a potential treatment for a common surgery complication
Experts at Johns Hopkins call for a redefinition of precision medicine to ensure its success, and propose a new approach.
Genetic tests for patients with precursor lesions might reveal those at greatest risk.
Female adolescent blood donors are more likely to have low iron stores and iron deficiency anemia than adult female blood donors and nondonors.
Johns Hopkins researchers used PET scans and a rabbit model to show how too little of TB drug reaches brain TB lesions
Experts say additional reference genomes from different populations are needed for research.
An algorithm developed by researchers at Johns Hopkins makes it easier and faster to spot similarities in how patients’ bodies respond to autoimmune diseases.
Johns Hopkins Medicine and the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) have joined in an effort to revolutionize the diagnosis and treatment of disease by using rigorous data analysis and systems engineering practices.