Photographer Diane Covert sheds light on victims of terrorist attacks with her photography exhibit featuring x-ray photos of the victims.
Operating in the womb sometimes has miraculous results. Yet many still question whether it should be done at all.
Once poised to defeat infectious disease, vaccines beat a long retreat. Now they’re back, and gaining new ground.
Long the stuff of science fiction, suspended animation also has a medical history—and it could soon save trauma victims.
After symptoms begin but before reality departs, aggressive treatment may forestall the disease. But is the intervention worth the risks?
Salty, sweet, sour, bitter and… umami. Science could have used a cooking lesson to discover one very important amino acid.
Medicine’s debt to Framingham, Mass., is almost incalculable. And after 60 years, the famous study may be just getting started.
Despite high patient demand, doctor bloggers argue that complementary alternative medicine may provide more harm than help.
New research sheds light on the mystery of prions: misfolded proteins that promote a lethal chain of events.
In 1907, a surgeon and an intern discovered why cells sickle after they noticed something odd.
No Articles Found.
Stay on the frontiers of medicine