Rush University Medical Center
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Doctors at Rush Focus on You
I want to partner with patients. I want it to be a very open, interactive relationship, and include them in decision-making.
— Jennifer Goldfarb, internist
I learn things about people every day. And you learn things about life every day from patients.
— Gregory Rauch, MD, internist
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Health News and Advice to Fit Your Life
The choices you make each day can have a huge effect on your health. Rush offers a wealth of resources to help you make good ones.
The Power of Good PostureAn expert explains what good posture looks like, and the health benefits of standing and sitting tall.
6 Facts About PrEPLearn more about PrEP, a drug that can help protect people who are at high risk for HIV infection.
A new clinical study may give hope to stroke victims who reach physicians past the six-hour time window of treatment from the time a stroke occurs.
Rush has launched a telemedicine program for movement disorders patients, the latest example of Rush using technology to improve access to care.
Study suggests that bridging therapy is not needed for patients with atrial fibrillation, and in many cases it’s harmful.
Researchers at Rush are exploring a new therapy that uses stem cells to treat spinal cord injuries within the first 14 to 30 days of injury.
Two new treatment options address the problem of delayed drug absorption that Parkinson’s causes.
Deep brain stimulation delivers electrical charges to the areas of the brain that control movement, overriding the wrong signals that cause tremors in Parkinson's disease patients.
For two decades, Jeffrey Kordower, PhD, and his lab at Rush have been at the forefront of new discoveries about Parkinson’s disease.
Neurologists at Rush have published videotaping guidelines to help other specialists make movement disorder diagnoses earlier and more accurately.
Researchers have discovered a new gene that is associated with risk of a common form of brain pathology that occurs in Alzheimer’s disease.
Traumatic brain injury can cause severe impairments and personality changes, but treatments are available, including a program for veterans with TBI.
The Rush Alzheimer's Disease Center, which performs acclaimed research using organ donor brains, just received a $14.3 million NIA grant renewal.
Patients with severe strokes have far better outcomes when treated with a drug to dissolve a blood clot and a procedure to dislodge and remove it.