Dr. Brian McDonough
Brian McDonough has been honored as Family Physician of the Year by the Delaware Academy of Family Physicians, and is a Sir William Osler Award winner for his role in medical student and resident education at both Temple and St. Francis.
He has been given awards of recognition by the American Medical Association, the American Cancer Society, and the American Heart Association for his work as a physician.
He is a Fellow of the American Academy of Family Physicians and the College of Physicians of Philadelphia. He is on advisory committees for the Society of Teachers of Family Medicine, the American Academy of Family Physicians, and the American Medical Association.
He has earned the Walter Alvarez Award for medical writing and the Jules Bergman Award for medical reporting.
Dr. McDonough is the recipient of four Emmy Awards, which he earned over a twenty-five year career in television, including work at Fox television and NBC.
He also serves as clinical professor of family medicine at Temple University School of Medicine, his alma mater, and chairman of the family medicine department at St. Francis Hospital, where he also serves as chief medical information officer (CMIO).
In addition, Dr. McDonough is a member of the board of directors of St. Francis.
Dr. McDonough is in demand as a speaker for both health-related issues and his knowledge of the use of electronic medical records to enhance patient care.
The study brings up an important conversation for you and your physician.
The numbers are quite dramatic: nearly three-fourths of all teens have smartphones.
The volume of soda was particularly important and there were some subtle findings.
The impact can be dramatic for children and according to a new report it may lead to eating disorders years late
Heart disease kills one in every three Americans. More than 42 million each year die of heart disease, stroke, or a related condition.
Messages travel between brain cells by way of chemicals called neurotransmitters.
Seasonal affective disorder or SAD is a form of depression that typically starts in fall and winter, when there’s less sunlight outside, and then fades away in spring and summer.
More research is needed and it is underway but someday a smell test might be used to predict potential memory issues.
There are all sorts of recommendations to reduce sugar consumption.
You have probably heard the term bloodcurdling as a a word used to describe extreme fear.
There has been a big change in medicine.
The softer skills of physicians, such as bedside manner and communication style, can impact patient experience, satisfaction, and quality.
A great deal of the decision making in medicine these days is based on evidence and studies but there are still many things that make sense and have not been tested over time or studied extensively.
It is less about total victory and more about making effective changes when you make New Year’s resolutions.
One piece of advice is simple — don’t drink and drive. But the next few warnings you may not have thought about.