Older people who have higher blood pressure may have more signs of brain disease, specifically brain lesions, according to a study published in Neurology.
A regimen of low-dose aspirin potentially may reduce plaques in the brain, which will reduce Alzheimer’s disease pathology and protect memory, according to neurological researchers at Rush University Medical Center.
Dr. Kyran Quinlan and colleagues at Rush issue an urgent call for prevention strategies for sleep-related infant deaths in his viewpoint, “Protecting Infants From Sleep-Related Deaths” published in the June 18 online issue of JAMA Pediatrics.
Rush has expanded a quick, convenient online medical evaluation service using innovative technology for web-based consultations with a physician to all patients who have seen a Rush health care provider within the last three years.
Researchers at Rush have identified biomarkers that indicate which hip replacement patients are likely to suffer from destruction of bone tissue.
Cardiac specialists at Rush University Medical Center are among the doctors highlighted as “Chicago’s Top Cardiologists,” in a special edition of Chicago magazine’s “Top Doctor’s” list included in the magazine’s June 2018 issue.
A $45 million grant from Wounded Warrior Project greatly expands veterans services at Rush.
A new study reveals that South Asian-Americans are more likely to die of heart conditions caused by atherosclerosis, such as heart attacks and strokes, than East Asians and non-Hispanic whites in the U.S.
A research team has created a map of the molecular network in the aging brain and used it to identify two new Alzheimer’s disease target genes.
Osteoarthritis (OA) is one of the most common causes of chronic pain in the world. More than 30 million people in the United States alone suffer from OA, which can affect any moveable joint of the body, including the knees, hips, and hands. OA normally manifests itself as a breakdown of joint tissues, including degradation of cartilage.