Johns Hopkins Medicine 공개
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The Center for Nursing Inquiry oversees the scholarly work of nurses in the Johns Hopkins Health System. Our goal is to build the capacity for nurses to participate in the three forms of inquiry: research, evidence-based practice (EBP), and quality improvement (QI). At the Center for Nursing Inquiry, we offer a variety of educational resources and expert guidance to help nurses engage in meaningful, high-quality scholarly work. We are dedicated to advancing the science of nursing. Stay conne ...
 
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Operating rooms are often very cold places, but keeping the patient warm actually helps reduce blood loss during surgery, and so does reducing blood pressure. That’s according to Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins. Frank: If we can do a controlled hypotension to bring the blood pressure down to say, 20% below […]…
 
As Covid has ground on, many people avoided routine medical care, including cancer screenings. Needa Zaidi, an oncologist at Johns Hopkins, says that’s understandable, but if you notice anything unusual going on, it may be time to seek care. Zaidi: The first thing as doctors that we worry about is unintentional weight loss. That means […]…
 
Operating rooms are often very cold places, but keeping the patient warm actually helps reduce blood loss during surgery, and so does reducing blood pressure. That’s according to Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins. Frank: If we can do a controlled hypotension to bring the blood pressure down to say, 20% below […]…
 
Operating rooms are often very cold places, but keeping the patient warm actually helps reduce blood loss during surgery, and so does reducing blood pressure. That’s according to Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins. Frank: If we can do a controlled hypotension to bring the blood pressure down to say, 20% below […]…
 
If you’re scheduled for surgery, you can take steps to reduce your possible need for a blood transfusion in this time of critically short supplies of blood. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says that might start with stopping some nutritional supplements you’re taking. Frank: Certain nutritional supplements can actually in…
 
If you’re scheduled for surgery, you can take steps to reduce your possible need for a blood transfusion in this time of critically short supplies of blood. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says that might start with stopping some nutritional supplements you’re taking. Frank: Certain nutritional supplements can actually in…
 
If you’re scheduled for surgery, you can take steps to reduce your possible need for a blood transfusion in this time of critically short supplies of blood. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says that might start with stopping some nutritional supplements you’re taking. Frank: Certain nutritional supplements can actually in…
 
When you think of blood loss accidents and operating rooms may come to mind right away, but another place where people can experience significant blood loss is while they’re hospitalized. Blood may be taken often to manage someone’s care, and Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says ICUs are at the top […]…
 
When you think of blood loss accidents and operating rooms may come to mind right away, but another place where people can experience significant blood loss is while they’re hospitalized. Blood may be taken often to manage someone’s care, and Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says ICUs are at the top […]…
 
When you think of blood loss accidents and operating rooms may come to mind right away, but another place where people can experience significant blood loss is while they’re hospitalized. Blood may be taken often to manage someone’s care, and Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says ICUs are at the top […]…
 
Blood is in more limited supply right now than it was before the pandemic, with the Red Cross citing blood donation event cancelations as key. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says there are several strategies to help reduce the need for blood during operations. Frank: There’s a medication called transexemic acid […]…
 
Blood is in more limited supply right now than it was before the pandemic, with the Red Cross citing blood donation event cancelations as key. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says there are several strategies to help reduce the need for blood during operations. Frank: There’s a medication called transexemic acid […]…
 
Blood is in more limited supply right now than it was before the pandemic, with the Red Cross citing blood donation event cancelations as key. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says there are several strategies to help reduce the need for blood during operations. Frank: There’s a medication called transexemic acid […]…
 
The pandemic has caused many shortages, among them blood. That’s because many blood drives have been canceled and traditional donors, such as college students, sidelined for the same reason. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says there are several strategies to cope if you’re scheduled for surgery. Frank: If we simply give …
 
The pandemic has caused many shortages, among them blood. That’s because many blood drives have been canceled and traditional donors, such as college students, sidelined for the same reason. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says there are several strategies to cope if you’re scheduled for surgery. Frank: If we simply give …
 
The pandemic has caused many shortages, among them blood. That’s because many blood drives have been canceled and traditional donors, such as college students, sidelined for the same reason. Steven Frank, a blood transfusion expert at Johns Hopkins, says there are several strategies to cope if you’re scheduled for surgery. Frank: If we simply give …
 
As Covid has ground on, many people avoided routine medical care, including cancer screenings. Needa Zaidi, an oncologist at Johns Hopkins, says that’s understandable, but if you notice anything unusual going on, it may be time to seek care. Zaidi: The first thing as doctors that we worry about is unintentional weight loss. That means […]…
 
As Covid has ground on, many people avoided routine medical care, including cancer screenings. Needa Zaidi, an oncologist at Johns Hopkins, says that’s understandable, but if you notice anything unusual going on, it may be time to seek care. Zaidi: The first thing as doctors that we worry about is unintentional weight loss. That means […]…
 
As Covid has ground on, many people avoided routine medical care, including cancer screenings. Needa Zaidi, an oncologist at Johns Hopkins, says that’s understandable, but if you notice anything unusual going on, it may be time to seek care. Zaidi: The first thing as doctors that we worry about is unintentional weight loss. That means […]…
 
Heart disease remains the number one cause of death worldwide, but cancer is coming up quickly. Needa Zaidi, an oncologist at Johns Hopkins, says the data point to much better outcomes even though more people are developing cancer. Zaidi: The chances of surviving breast cancer were about 75% in 1975 and today, they’re about 90%. […]…
 
Heart disease remains the number one cause of death worldwide, but cancer is coming up quickly. Needa Zaidi, an oncologist at Johns Hopkins, says the data point to much better outcomes even though more people are developing cancer. Zaidi: The chances of surviving breast cancer were about 75% in 1975 and today, they’re about 90%. […]…
 
Heart disease remains the number one cause of death worldwide, but cancer is coming up quickly. Needa Zaidi, an oncologist at Johns Hopkins, says the data point to much better outcomes even though more people are developing cancer. Zaidi: The chances of surviving breast cancer were about 75% in 1975 and today, they’re about 90%. […]…
 
Heart disease remains the number one cause of death worldwide, but cancer is coming up quickly. Needa Zaidi, an oncologist at Johns Hopkins, says the data point to much better outcomes even though more people are developing cancer. Zaidi: The chances of surviving breast cancer were about 75% in 1975 and today, they’re about 90%. […]…
 
Almost everyone has taken an antibiotic for an infection during their lifetime. Now two new studies examine the role of antibiotics in disrupting gut microbes, and an increased risk for colon cancer. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, examines the data. Nelson: One question is what do the antibiotics do […]…
 
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