A nurse-led study at Cleveland Clinic’s Marymount Hospital examines whether an OR suite with soothing videos and music reduces patient anxiety compared to a standard operating room.
Cleveland Clinic urologic oncologist and researcher Byron Lee, MD, PhD, has received two significant awards recognizing his research in chromatin modifier genes and bladder cancer: a Kimmel Scholar Award from the Sidney Kimmel Foundation for Cancer Research and a Young Investigator Award from the Bladder Cancer Advocacy Network.
A cohort analysis from the Professional Fighters Brain Health Study shows that tau levels rise over time with repeated head impacts. Longer follow-up may reveal whether that leads to long-term brain decline.
This infographic, derived from an editorial by Dr. Steven Nissen, outlines the causes, effects and high stakes of widespread misinformation about statins and cholesterol.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services Policy
Whether you plan to complete the entire series or prefer to pick a handful of individual webcasts most relevant to your practice, don’t miss this complimentary educational opportunity.
Besides number of attacks, frequency and severity are also critical when weighing surgery for recurrent diverticulitis. Digestive Disease & Surgery Institute Chairman Conor Delaney, MD, PhD, discusses in our “Short Answer” series.
This most recent FDA approval is a testament of neratinib’s efficacy in improving disease-free survival in high risk HER2-positive patients after one year of trastuzumab.
Per oral endoscopic pyloromyotomy (POP) has become our first-line treatment for medically refractory gastoparesis in well selected patients. John Rodriguez, MD, explains.
The highest rate of AKA after TKA was among black men. Black women and white men had the second highest rate, and white women the lowest. Why? Answers and implications for health and policy warrant further exploration.
Hereditary syndromes that increase the risk of breast cancer are not common, but it is critical to recognize and manage them appropriately.