By Carrie MacMillan
Yale Medicine provides affirming treatment to those who have questions about their gender or who seek help in making a physical transition.
Connecticut Emergency Medical Services for Children runs a simulation program at hospitals to improve emergency care for young patients.
By Colleen Moriarty
The art therapy program offered by the Yale Cancer Center helps patients and their loved ones bond, as well as cope with fear and grief.
Stacey Stopa was just 34 and newly married when she discovered she had multiple sclerosis. An effective treatment put her on the road to recovery.
Here's a surprise: Almost all headaches are best treated as migraines—those recurring and often debilitating headaches that often last for many hours.
By Jennifer Chen
HIV-positive patients can now receive donated organs from people with HIV. Yale Medicine is the first in New England to go launch clinical trials.
A cancer diagnosis is incomplete without a pathologist’s staging report. The pathologist identifies the cancer and recommends targeted therapies.
After Eleanor Mendell had a seizure, a brain tumor was discovered. She had a craniotomy—a section of the skull was removed to provide access to the brain.
Yale School of Medicine scientists have found that genetically modified viruses that contain genes from Ebola can help target and kill brain cancer cells.
By Kathy Katella
Yale Medicine doctors and Yale New Haven Hospital (YNHH) teams have spent more than a year refining the hospital’s infection-protection guidelines.
After major surgery, Yale Medicine’s Tele-ICU, a two-way audio/video system, allows staff to monitor critically ill patients when they're back home.
The father of neurosurgery, Harvey Cushing, MD, left a collection of century-old brains, which are being studied to help discover new treatments.