Having a Quarter-Life Crisis? How to Make Life Better for Future You
Like the better-known midlife crisis, the quarter-life crisis is common. Our Yale Medicine experts urge young people to pay attention to their unique health needs now to avoid problems later in life.
By Colleen Moriarty
By Carrie MacMillan
This slideshow shows how medical advances have helped children (and adults) with congenital heart defects, which are the most common type of birth defect, affecting about 1 in every 100 babies born in the U.S. each year.
There are cardiovascular risks associated with having cancer or being treated for it. So if you have or ever had cancer, pay special attention to your heart.
By Kathy Katella
Yale Medicine's new chief of pediatric cardiac surgery is building a comprehensive congenital heart program in Connecticut.
The leader of Yale Medicine's heart transplant program wants to make sure no one in Connecticut will have to leave the state for a heart transplant and the complex medical therapy that can help them regain a good quality of life.
Yale Medicine's first female cardiac surgeon shares advice on heart health and discusses the challenges of heart surgery.
By Kimberly Conner
Two Yale Medicine doctors founded the Yale Pediatric Genomics Discovery Program (PGDP) to apply genetic sequencing and rigorous research to help shed light on unexplained illnesses in newborns and children.
Yale Medicine's chief of cardiovascular medicine plans to improve cardiac care by focusing on such areas as discovery science, genetics, research, and population health.
By Jennifer Chen
A new service launched at Yale Medicine helps doctors diagnose substance use disorders in patients at the hospital.
By Kathleen Raven
Until recently, patients and doctors relied on well-established family histories of heart problems as a predictor—and not always an accurate one—of risk.
How better care for families in the Yale Neuro ICU made a difference for Marcus Gordon, who suffered from a traumatic brain injury shortly after his wedding.
Yale Medicine doctors discuss the importance of the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine, which protects against the types of HPV that can cause cancer.
Children love to play sports. In this slideshow, David Frumberg, MD, a Yale Medicine orthopedic surgeon, provides advice to parents on how to prevent unnecessary sports injuries and keep their kids safe.