Corniche Hospital Abu Dhabi, a major maternity and neonatal healthcare facility in the UAE managed by Johns Hopkins Medicine International, honoured two of its employees for completing its Foetal Medicine Advanced Training Skills Module (ATSM) p
People who undergo repeated surgeries to remove glioblastomas — the most aggressive and deadliest type of brain tumors — may survive longer than those who have a one-time operation, new Johns Hopkins research suggests.
UAE's Tawam Hospital, in affiliation with Johns Hopkins Medicine, has announced the birth of a healthy baby boy conceived with vitrified-thawed oocytes (eggs) that are rapidly frozen and later thawed for insemination.
The infant, delivere
The Abu Dhabi Health Services Company (Seha) has signed a two-year agreement with Johns Hopkins Medicine International (JHI), on behalf of Armstrong Institute for Patient Safety and Quality in Baltimore, to increase patient safety at Abu
Abu Dhabi’s Al Rahba Hospital achieved significant milestones last year with the expansion of its facilities and introduction of new technology.
The hospital expanded its ICU and NICU rooms by adding 27 new rooms (10 ICU, 17 NICU), tw
Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Centre scientists have completed a comprehensive map of genetic mutations occurring in the second-most common form of brain cancer, oligodendroglioma.
The findings, reported in the August 4 issue of Scien
For the 21st year in a row, The Johns Hopkins Hospital has taken the top spot in US News & World Report’s annual rankings of American hospitals, placing first in five medical specialties and in the top five in 10 others.
Even as they a
An intensive programme that taught low-income, poorly educated diabetics to better manage their disease resulted in significantly improved long-term blood sugar control, according to university researchers.
The findings from Baltimore-base
US-based Johns Hopkins Medicine has released a smartphone application to help doctors control patients' diabetes.
The POC-IT Diabetes Guide is a portable, easily searchable and quickly navigated resource written by Johns Hopkins physician
Men who develop prostate cancer, especially the more aggressive and dangerous forms that spread throughout the body, tend to retain denser bones as they age than men who stay free of the disease, suggests new research.
The finding from Joh