Over the course of our lives, we use our knees a lot. After years of constant motion, wear-and-tear can result in a common form of arthritis called osteoarthritis, which destroys joint cartilage and bone.
Dry skin is caused by loss of the skin's natural moisture. This may be due to harsh soaps, frequent bathing without regular use of moisturizers, chronic exposure to dry/low humidity, and skin aging
About 23 years ago, Tracy Peace joined the George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates as a staff nurse, working directly with the patients in the Division of Internal Medicine. In the years since she started, her role has evolved into an informatics position working in support of…
During American Heart Month this February, we are reminded about the importance of taking care of our heart health. This reminder is perhaps even more important this year as we approach a year of living during the COVID-19 pandemic.
In midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, the George Washington University’s (GW) Rodham Institute has joined with health, academic, civic, civil rights, and faith organizations, as part of the Black Coalition Against COVID-19, to host community education-focused town halls.
Valentine’s Day is a time to celebrate the people in your life who occupy your heart. This day is also observed in February during American Heart Month, a time when we are reminded of the importance of taking care of our heart health.
Joseph D’Urso never planned to work in health care. Having studied Arabic in school, he was hoping to get a job as an interpreter. However, sometimes life pushes you in other directions. Life pushed D’Urso toward health care.
We are resuming our blog posts, and what better way than with the first step to any skincare regimen? In this dry winter season, choosing the right cleanser is vital!
Patient perception of teledermatology visits during the COVID-19 pandemic have been mostly positive and seen as a convenient and safe method of dermatology care, according to a survey study.
We know that more than eight million Americans have psoriasis, but what do the numbers look like when you break it down by race? And how important is it that we do take race into account in the first place?