Future of Health Care
University of Minnesota Health Specialists Bring Novel Transcatheter Approaches to the Treatment of Patent Ductus Arteriosus in Premature Infants
The Heart Center team at University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital offers hope to parents of premature infants diagnosed with patent ductus arteriosus, thanks to its adoption of leading-edge devices and new minimally invasive procedures.
Organizations may experience physician burnout without being able to see it, which can threaten their success and patient safety.
Comprehensive Gender Care: University of Minnesota Health Initiative Supports Patients throughout Transition
Gender transition is a difficult journey with goals that are different for each patient. University of Minnesota Health providers offer transgender and nonbinary patients the resources they need, including counseling, surgical care and adolescent services.
It has been an incredibly busy year at the Federation of State Medical Boards (FSMB).
The Federation of State Medical Boards (FSMB) is in its 105th year assisting state medical and osteopathic boards in carrying out their mission to protect the public through the proper licensing, disciplining and regulation of physicians and other healthcare professionals. Our nation’s 70 state medical and osteopathic boards play a crucial and unparalleled role in promoting quality health care and patient safety.
The health and well-being of physicians rely on understanding the true causes of burnout and what health systems can do to help.
Emerging employment trends indicate that clinics, hospitals and post-acute care facilities are increasingly utilizing the services of advanced practice providers (APPs) — or nurse practitioners (NPs) and physician assistants (PAs). As the composition of the traditional medical team shifts, it’s critical to consider how this affects patient safety and facility risk management.
This is an exciting time to be involved in Alzheimer’s disease research, as a great deal has been discovered about its underlying biology as the disease progresses. Clinicians and scientists are now able to detect some of the earliest features of developing Alzheimer’s — even prior to the onset of symptoms such as forgetfulness. It is hoped that this will lead to intervention with treatments that will be effective very early in the disease process.
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