As if COVID-19 and its many infection surges haven’t been challenging enough, rates of telogen effluvium, a kind of temporary hair loss, have also reportedly spiked, either as a result of pandemic stress or of the disease itself.
Congratulations to Andrew Choi, MD, on his award recognizing his leadership for the American College of Cardiology Mid-Atlantic Capital Cardiology Symposium.
Crystal Woods, an executive coordinator at the George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates, is a proponent of empathy and reciprocity, treating others how you wish to be treated.
Seasonal affective disorder, or S.A.D., can be a formidable consequence of shorter days, colder weather, and weaker sunlight. However, it’s highly treatable, thanks to treatments such as light therapy.
Dana Brent, executive coordinator with the George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates medicine clerkship programs, is a special, invaluable presence in medicine: not only is she inspired by the students she supports, but she is also an inspiring person herself.
A seasoned professional in orthopaedic surgery, Leticia Graham, executive coordinator at the George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates, has gathered threads of gratitude and compassion over time at the department, and her generosity has made her a paragon of warmth and…
While rheumatoid arthritis rarely causes hair loss directly, related factors like medication and stress can play a role. Learn more about what can cause hair loss in rheumatoid arthritis and how to prevent and treat it.
Between Thanksgiving feasts and holiday parties, weight gain feels inevitable. Most people, however, only put on a few pounds (even if it feels like more).
Frosty weather, wind, and lower indoor humidity can turn even the healthiest of skin dry, itchy, and scaly. Jonathan Silverberg, MD, PhD, MPH, director of clinical research and contact dermatitis at the George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates, explains how to treat your skin with…
John Shafer, education manager at the George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates, is in a fortunate position: not only does he play a direct role in helping to shape the experiences of obstetrics and gynecology residents, but he also gets to watch these doctors learn and grow.