For patients who received a letter on improperly disclosed information by a claims processing vendor, read more.
Rush University Medical Center
Conditions and Treatments
Search by Topic or Doctor's Name
Doctors at Rush Focus on You
At the end of the visit, my goal is to have the patients feel more informed and to feel like their issues have been properly addressed.
— Octavio Vega, MD, internist
I enjoy the challenges of piecing together the puzzle – putting difficult, complicated signs and symptoms together and trying to formulate a diagnosis.
— Patricia Graham, MD, internist
Hear more from doctors at Rush.
Directions and Parking
Health & Wellness
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.
5 Things You Can Do to Prevent CancerHow you can devise a cancer prevention action plan.
Combating Social Media DysmorphiaHow to love yourself — and your selfies — without filters or fillers.
About RushThe Rush SystemPatient StoriesNational Recognition and AccreditationsRush News
Quality and Safety at RushPatient Satisfaction and FeedbackRush in the CommunityDiversity and Inclusion
Disability Rights and AccommodationsCommitment to LGBTQ Health CareVolunteeringBondholder Information
Annabelle S. Volgman, MD, is professor of medicine and medical director of the Heart Center for Women at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago.
Carolyn Jones, MD, PhD, is a geneticist at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago.
Charlotte Bai, MD, is a cardiologist at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago.
Melissa Tracy, MD, is a cardiologist at Rush University Medical Center.
Neelum Aggarwal, MD, is a neurologist at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago, who specializes in diagnosing and managing all types of dementia. Her community research focuses on risk factors for cognitive decline.
Tochi Okwuosa, MD, is a cardiovascular disease specialist at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago. She specializes in treating heart disease in patients with cancer.
One in five Americans has an elevated level of lipoprotein(a), or Lp(a), which can lead to blood clots and stroke.