Thomas Jefferson University
Jefferson Medical College has a new name — thanks to a major gift from philanthropist Sidney Kimmel.
A new program at Pennsylvania Hospital’s Parkinson’s rehab center is looking to give those with the disease a chance to go all 12 rounds in a fight like no other.
By Jim Donovan: Uninsured and underinsured children can receive free eye screenings and, if needed, two free pairs of eyeglasses at “Give Kids Sight Day” on Saturday, April 12th, 2014. The event will take place […]
Parents of children with food allergies are often in a position of having to spend more money at the grocery store than those who don’t.
After reciting the Hippocratic oath, the first-year medical students slipped on their white physician’s coats with the help of loved ones.
The spring allergy season, which had been forecast to be a bad one, is living up to its billing.
A former New Jersey police officer who killed his ex-daughter-in-law and another woman at a Delaware courthouse before fatally shooting himself was diagnosed more than 20 years ago with a brain tumor.
Local researchers are testing a procedure for people with hard to treat hypertension.
The latest government report on smoking rates has encouraging news in one major category.
Four Philadelphia biomedical groups are sharing about $3.5 million in state grants to exploit breakthroughs against cancer.
Police were investigating what they say may have been a drive by shooting early Thursday morning in the city’s Point Breeze section that left three men hospitalized.
Friday was “Match Day” in the medical school community, when fourth-year medical students in Philadelphia and elsewhere find out where they’ll perform their residency programs.
Dr. Craig Hooper, Director of the Center for Neurovirology at Thomas Jefferson University, is working on a man-made rabies virus that can enter the central nervous system and literally push the virus out of the brain.
Dr. Ronald Myers says preventing colorectal cancer could be as easy as getting a colonoscopy.
About 40 young people growing up in some of Philadelphia’s toughest neighborhoods, many of whom may have thought they had no chance of getting a good job or a good education, graduated Friday from the St. Christopher’s Hospital “Health Tech” program.