Ever since the first barcode appeared on a pack of chewing gum in 1974, the now-ubiquitous system has enabled manufacturers, retailers and consumers to quickly and effectively identify, characterize, locate and track products and materials. In a...
30-Nov-2021 12:10 PM EST Add to Favorites
Johns Hopkins Medicine researchers report they have genetically mapped the cell types that make up the mouse iris — the thin disc of pigmented tissue that, in humans, gives eyes their distinct colors.
30-Nov-2021 9:00 AM EST Add to Favorites
Clonal hematopoiesis, a condition in which mutations associated with blood cancers are found in the blood of healthy people, is common with aging. When looking for appropriate stem cell/bone marrow donors, clinicians tend to stay away from older...
22-Nov-2021 8:00 AM EST Add to Favorites
Johns Hopkins Medicine scientists have used glowing chemicals and other techniques to create a 3D map of the blood vessels and self-renewing “stem” cells that line and penetrate a mouse skull. The map provides precise locations of blood vessels...
18-Nov-2021 11:00 AM EST Add to Favorites
An international study of more than 400 adults concludes that people who undergo mitral valve surgery (between the left atrium and the left ventricle of the heart) and also have less than severe leakage of the tricuspid valve (a section of the heart...
16-Nov-2021 11:20 AM EST Add to Favorites
A recent study by Johns Hopkins Medicine researchers provides evidence that CD4+ T lymphocytes produced by people who received either of the two available messenger RNA (mRNA) vaccines for COVID-19 persist six months after vaccination at only...
16-Nov-2021 11:00 AM EST Add to Favorites
A new study using genetically engineered mice and human cell and tissue samples has added to evidence that higher levels of inflammatory chemicals involved in fat metabolism occur in people with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), the neuromuscular...
11-Nov-2021 9:00 AM EST Add to Favorites
Mouse Cell Studies Show That Correcting DNA Disorganization Could Aid Diagnosis and Treatment of Rare Inherited Diseases
Hopkins Medicine researchers say they have found that a protein that helps form a structural network under the surface of the cell’s “command center” — its nucleus — is key to ensuring that DNA inside it remains orderly.
11-Nov-2021 8:20 AM EST Add to Favorites
See All News
For the second straight year, flu season is emerging against the backdrop of the COVID-19 pandemic. While the number of flu cases was relatively low last year, experts at Johns Hopkins Medicine say that this year, it could be much higher.
11-Nov-2021 2:45 PM EST
Flu Season Returns Amid COVID-19 Pandemic: Johns Hopkins Medicine Experts Available
27-Sep-2021 11:40 AM EDT
NEWS STORIES IN THIS ISSUE:
- Stressed About “Returning to Normal”? Here Are Tips to Ease Into the Transition
- Be Your Brother’s Keeper: Steps for Faith-Based Communities to Reopen Safely
16-Jun-2021 11:00 AM EDT
Johns Hopkins Medicine Mental Health Experts Available for Interviews Following Trial Verdict in Death of George Floyd
21-Apr-2021 9:00 AM EDT
One year ago, then 65-year-old Miriam Clark developed a fever, lost her appetite and had no energy. She and her daughter, Tye Clark, the administrative services manager of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine Division of Hospital...
24-Mar-2021 11:00 AM EDT
More than 34 million people in the U.S, or 10.5% of the population, have diabetes, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. And as many as 7 million more Americans have the disease and don’t know it. Diabetes is the...
5-Nov-2020 8:00 AM EST
Story tips from Johns Hopkins Medicine experts on Covid-19
25-May-2020 9:00 AM EDT
The following are various story ideas regarding the COVID-19 illness. To interview experts in these tips or others at Johns Hopkins, contact [email protected]
7-Apr-2020 8:00 AM EDT