In a first-ever study, a unique spiritual practice called orgasmic meditation, has been found to produce a distinctive pattern of brain function.
Learning how a flexible, inexpensive and non-invasive tool can be used to diagnose and stage common diseases from cancer to heart attack.
Examining addiction’s impact on family members and the importance of cultural humility.
Eight years after being named President of Thomas Jefferson University and CEO of Jefferson Health, Stephen K. Klasko, MD, MBA, will retire from his position, effective December 31, 2021.
Advocating for vulnerable populations to improve the care experience and health outcomes.
CAR-T cells are less sensitive than other types of immunotherapy in detecting and killing melanoma cells, a finding that could help improve immunotherapy sensitivity.
Plans national Consensus Conference on Research in Telehealth
Using sensory integration therapy tools can help patients and families live more successful and satisfying lives.
History professor explores significance of conspiracy theories – and Senator Arlen Spector.
Therapies that target aging cells early pave the way to easing back pain.
Pancreatic disease – even when the diagnosis isn’t cancer – can have severe impacts on a person’s well-being, according to new research.
Combatting misconceptions and investigating the benefits of cannabis in treating disease.
A newly funded DOE project will look at how LED lighting compares with standard fluorescent light for the health of people on regular daytime work schedules.
JIB provides comprehensive training in commercial single-use processing equipment for undergraduate and graduate students, as well as working professionals who are expanding their skill sets. Its training includes industry standards and advanced technologies to provide its students with cutting-edge information in a rapidly changing field.
An FDA warning on epilepsy drugs may pose greater risk to patients.
Understanding muscle adaptations in the shoulder to repetitive motion and stress.
Bridging the gap between the medical and design professions.
Neurons that control every heartbeat are organized differently in male and female rats, opening new pathways for studying heart disease across sexes.