Join WOSU Public Media and the Short North Alliance for a Broad & High community screening event and happy hour at Brothers Drake Meadery on Wednesday, April 30 from 5-7 pm.
Cancer researchers in Columbus are monitoring stimulus spending in Washington. They hope the federal government will help make up for recession-driven losses in private donations. Despite the dire economic news, cancer researchers are optimistic – at least in the short term.
Ohio hospitals and businesses are working together on a new drive to cut down on two threats to patients when they’re in hospitals — infections and medication errors. The hospitals plan to share information with each other about what practices work best.
The number of American soldiers killed during the war in Iraq has reached 4,000. Thousands more have been wounded. Many of those vets and other vets from past years end up at V.A. Hosptials. After a recent visit to an out of state V.A. Hospital, WOSU Commentator Michael Ivey says veterans’ healthcare has a lot of room for improvement.
An autopsy was completed Monday in what authorities are calling a suspicious death at St. Ann’s Hospital.
A consultants’ report commissioned by Ohio State says fighting among physicians could jeopardize the OSU Medical Center and the James Cancer Center. The internal rifts have slowed the most expensive project in university history, the $780 million expansion of the medical center.
A Columbus philanthropist donates to Ohio State University’s James Cancer Hospital, but not merely in dollars. In August, a unique collection of classic Rolls Royce cars will be auctioned to benefit cancer research.
Last January two central Ohio babies became the youngest in the world to undergo a heart “domino” transplant. It’s a transplant where organs from one patient are transplanted to another patient, and then organs from the second patient are transplanted to a third. But on Monday one of the patients died after an extended hospital stay.
Depending on their experience, young people can earn anywhere from three to fifteen dollars watching other people’s children.
Each year millions of non-English speaking people visit emergency rooms across the US seeking medical care. Interpreters are often needed to bridge doctor-patient language gap, but it’s not always that easy. Interpreters are expensive and often hard to find. But a new instant interpreter service holds hope for significantly improving the process.
Riverside Methodist Hospital in Columbus is using sophisticated human patient simulators’ to help teach health care professionals. In its Center for Medical Education and Innovation doctors and nurses learn to respond to thousands of health care issues.