The route to a diagnosis is straightforward in modern medicine, right? It’s anything but, according to Bedside Rounds host Adam Rodman.
For a century, carefully selected MGH patient histories have illuminated the art of medicine.
The 1968 Harvard criteria for brain death face new inquiries.
Wartime injuries go beyond the physical. A longing for home pervades conflicts past and present.
In 1922 the Berlin woman became the first to undergo gender-affirming surgery.
The Boer War was an early turning point in vaccination history.
New data may solve two of the most famous “cold cases” in medical history—the deaths of Ernest Shackleton and Edgar Allen Poe.
A novel coronavirus would come to affect every ward, clinician, researcher and patient at Massachusetts General Hospital.
Since its founding in 1811, MGH has both faced pandemics and learned from them.
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