Researchers have found that some people age slowly, only experiencing a few months’ worth of physical aging in a year, while others age more quickly, in effect, growing years older in just one calendar year.
Comprehensive care charts a bright future for twins born at 23 weeks.
In an Op-ed, Kathryn Benson, an MD student and 2021–22 North Carolina Albert Schweitzer Fellow, talks about the NCCARE360 platform and how it makes learning about resources and referring individuals easier for providers.
School of Medicine Establishes Onyekwere E. Akwari Endowed Professorship; Lisa McElroy Named Inaugural Recipient
Mary E. Klotman, MD, dean of the Duke University School of Medicine, announced today the creation of the Onyekwere E. Akwari, MD, Endowed Professorship, and named Lisa McElroy, MD, MS, assistant professor of surgery and population health sciences, the inaugural recipient of this new professorship.
A team from Duke University School of Medicine and the University of North Carolina School of Medicine was awarded third place by the American Heart Association for a project addressing the elements of structural racism that lead to poor heart health.
Media Brief: the pandemic has only amplified an already alarming mental health crisis among the nation’s young people – but there are ways for parents and communities to help.
A study led by the Duke Clinical Research Institute (DCRI) in partnership with Vanderbilt University found no symptomatic or clinical benefit to taking fluticasone furoate for the treatment of mild-to-moderate COVID-19 symptoms.
A monoclonal antibody treatment taken by patients hospitalized with COVID-19 did not improve recovery time but did reduce deaths, according to a study published July 8 in The Lancet Respiratory Medicine.
A rich background -- which included time in the US Air Force and Iraq and as an endowed professor, associated dean, and chief of pediatric neurosurgery at Stanford University-- contributed to the making of Grant into an outstanding leader poised to take Duke Neurosurgery to new and exciting directions.
A Duke University School of Medicine study shows the potential of new imaging technology to change the landscape of breast cancer surgery.