From training and caring for patients to celebrating a special bond with a diverse team, find out what life is like as a resident with the Johns Hopkins Department of Emergency Medicine. #HopkinsResidency #JohnsHopkins Learn more about the program at http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/emergencymedicine/residency/ .
Ed McKay is an inspiration, to his friends, his colleagues and anyone who ever wanted to dream big. He started his career at Johns Hopkins 15 years ago in Environmental Services and worked his way up to surgical technician. He's worked side by side with some of the world's greatest surgeons and earned the prestigious Baker King Award. His story demonstrates the partnership between a great institution and the people who make it extraordinary.
At age 9, Jaliyah was diagnosed with an osteosarcoma. After swelling from an ankle sprain did not subside, a visit to Jaliyah’s primary care physician revealed that Jaliyah’s ankle pain was caused by a tumor. When local specialists recommended amputation, Jaliyah’s mother Joyce searched for second opinion to save her daughter’s leg. Joyce found Dr. Carol Morris, chief of Orthopaedic Oncology at The Johns Hopkins Hospital, who offered an alternative to amputation. Dr. Morris and her team performed a complex limb-sparing surgery allowing Jaliyah to keep her leg. Learn more about Jaliyah’s story and the care team that gave her the chance to continue dancing. To learn more about our orthopaedic services, please visit hopkinsmedicine.org/ortho. To schedule an appointment, call 443-997-2663 (BONE).
When antibiotics kill off too many "good" bacteria in the digestive tract during treatment of C. Diff, Fecal Microbial Transplants can help replenish bacterial balance. For more information: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/gastroenterology_hepatology/clinical_services/advanced_endoscopy/fecal_transplantation.html
After visiting 30+ physicians, Ashley was diagnosed with the rare condition known as pseudotumor cerebri. She and her family turned to the experts at Johns Hopkins who worked as a team to implant a stent, a new approach to treating this condition that is typically treated with a shunt. Find out more about our experts at www.hopkinsmedicine.org/neuro For appointments, Maryland residents should call 410-550-1470, and out-of-state residents should contact 1-855-884-6754.
U.S. Army veteran Richard Shetter has conquered many obstacles, but nothing took him out of commission the way his back pain did. After living with the pain for many years and not having any positive results from prior care, Rick sought a second opinion from the Johns Hopkins orthopaedic spine division. Soon after seeing orthopaedic spine surgeon Brian Neuman, Rick decided to undergo a spinal fusion surgery, leading him to be absolutely pain-free. Now, Rick is back enjoying his active lifestyle in York, Pennsylvania, with his two dogs and his wife, Abbey. To learn more about our orthopaedic services, please visit hopkinsmedicine.org/ortho. To schedule an appointment, call 443-997-2663 (BONE).
Atrial fibrillation (AFib) is the most common heart rhythm abnormality, affecting more than 33 million people worldwide. Patients with AFib are at a higher risk of stroke if not properly treated. Watch Hugh Calkins, M.D., director of the Johns Hopkins Cardiac Arrhythmia Service, as he discusses the latest developments impacting AFib management, including a review of the recent guidelines, the latest techniques and strategies for stroke prevention. Learn more about the Johns Hopkins Heart and Vascular Institute by visiting http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/heart_vascular_institute/ Questions Answered: 1. What is atrial fibrillation? What causes it? 0:03 2. How is atrial fibrillation diagnosed? 0:41 3. Once atrial fibrillation is diagnosed, how should it be treated? 1:07 4. Are all people with atrial fibrillation at high risk of stroke? 1:59 5. What other approaches are available to lower the stroke risk in patients with atrial fibrillation? 3:14 6. What techniques are available to remove or occlude the atrial appendage? 4:17 7. How do you decide which approach to use for a given patient? 5:03
The type of operation performed for removal of pancreatic cancer is based on the location of the tumor. For tumors of the head and neck of the pancreas a Whipple procedure, (also called a pancreaticoduodenectomy) is performed. This is a complex operation perfected at Johns Hopkins. This video will explain the surgery and what patients can expect. Learn more about the Whipple procedure at Johns Hopkins: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/pancreatic_cancer_center
Dr. Kristin Patzkowsky, a minimally invasive surgeon from the department of Gynecology and Obstetrics answers your common questions asked about endometriosis. Learn more at: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/gynecology_obstetrics/ Endometriosis is a benign disorder characterized by the presence of endometrial tissue (the tissue that lines the uterus) outside the uterine cavity where it becomes attached to reproductive or abdominal organs. The patches of endometrial tissue swell with blood during menstruation as if they were still in the uterus. Endometriosis is a common disorder, most prevalent between the ages of 25 and 40. Symptoms vary and are not strictly correlated with the severity of the disease; they may worsen with time, but tend to diminish during pregnancy and cease with menopause. Many women have no symptoms at all. Treatment depends on the severity of symptoms, the age of the woman, and whether she wishes to have children. Questions Answered: 1. What is endometriosis? 0:03 2. What are the symptoms of endometriosis? 0:14 3. Can endometriosis affect fertility? 1:15 4. What are the treatment options for endometriosis? 2:01 5. Can endometriosis be a recurring issue? 2:51 6. What is the difference between minimally invasive surgery and open surgery for endometriosis? 3:10 7. What type of physician should I see for surgical treatment of endometriosis? 4:23
Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center scientists report data from a new study providing evidence that random DNA copying “mistakes” account for nearly two-thirds of the mutations that cause cancer. Their research is grounded on a novel mathematical model based on DNA sequencing and epidemiologic data from around the world. More information on the research: http://www.cristiantomasetti.com/tvtheory/
Surgical site infections (SSIs) remain a prevalent threat to patient safety. Proper surgical hand scrub or rub techniques are essential to decreasing the incidence of SSIs. This video provides instructions on the anatomical surgical hand scrub procedure using the brushstroke method. Learn more from the Department of Hospital Epidemiology and Infection Control (HEIC) at The Johns Hopkins Hospital: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/heic
Bloodless medicine and surgery is an alternative to blood transfusion that among other benefits, has been shown to reduce infections and help patients recover faster. In this video, experts from Johns Hopkins explain the techniques used before, during and after surgery to help patients minimize blood loss and the need to receive donated blood. For more detailed explanations, or to speak with our team, please call us at 877-474-8558 or visit us online at: www.hopkinsmedicine.org/bloodlessmedicine
Aplastic anemia occurs when your bone marrow doesn’t make enough red and white blood cells, and platelets. The body's immune system is confused and begin to attack these critical performing cells. Learn more about aplastic anemia at: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/healthlibrary/conditions/adult/hematology_and_blood_disorders/aplastic_anemia_85,p00075/
Thinking about doing your residency training in Baltimore, but unsure what life in Baltimore is really like? Hear what four residents have to say and get an inside perspective of residency life at Johns Hopkins. Learn more at: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/som/students/residency/
Learn from a successful patient about what to expect and what you will need to do after bariatric weight loss surgery. The team at the Johns Hopkins Center for Bariatric Surgery takes pride in superior long-term successes for patients. To learn more about the Johns Hopkins Center for Bariatric Surgery, call 410-550-0409 or visit hopkinsmedicine.org/jhbmc/bariatrics.
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