When Swanzetta McCoy joined the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at The George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates as an administrative assistant 17 years ago, she already had five years of experience as a member of the GW community.
Approximately 1 in 4 women will develop a pelvic floor disorder in their lifetimes, similar to the risk of developing diabetes, breast cancer, or heart disease.
If you’re over 66 years old and have a higher risk for skin cancer, you might want to double-check your blood pressure medication.
The George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates (MFA) has tapped Martin Wortley, MBA, to serve as its first Executive Director of Access – a role created to support the MFA’s access initiative aimed at driving rapid and sustained improvement on patient access metrics
Francisca Cativo is a master of schedules. For the last 19 years, Cativo has worked at the George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates to help patients get the health care they need, though few patients will ever see her face or hear her voice.
Imagine a substance that cushions your joints, plumps up your skin, and supports your organs. Collagen has that job, which helps explain why it’s the most abundant protein in the body—it’s in your skin, cartilage, bones, tendons, and ligaments. There’s even collagen in your eyes and teeth.
If you’ve been working at home or not getting out that much during the pandemic, it may have seemed like the perfect time to grow out a beard. Why go through the bother of shaving if you don’t have to, right?
Collagen isn't typically vegan, but genetically modified yeast and bacteria can help create plant-based collagen. Adam Friedman, MD, professor and chair of the Department of Dermatology at the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences, explains how it works and whether…
New product to be launched at George Washington University addresses disparities in maternal mental health through real-time identification of mental health risks.
If you have psoriasis, then it’s likely that you’ve heard of its unofficial sister condition: psoriatic arthritis. Both are chronic autoimmune disorders characterized by inflammation in the body, with the main difference being that psoriasis (PsO) manifests itself on the skin, while psoriatic…