Sexual minorities who also have acne are more likely to have suicidal ideations, according to new research

Findings could help in developing more effective therapies for CF patients

Twin sisters born conjoined at the heart recieve life saving care from UMN medical professionals

Molly Nash was not expected to live to the age of 10. But her parents, and John Wagner, M.D., professor with the Department of Pediatrics in the Medical School, refused to let the genetics of her disease have the final word.

What you need to know about clothes with UV protective factor and how colors, fabric and weave can serve as first-line defense against the sun’s harmful rays

Critically ill patients in some cases can safely self-administer sedatives to manage their own anxiety during mechanical ventilation, according to research published in the July 2017 issue of American Journal of Critical Care.

New research shows that less is more when it comes to a successful smile, which could have implications for how surgeons and therapists work with patients who have facial paralysis.

How an ancient Egyptian arthritis remedy may soon be the next therapy for pulmonary arterial hypertension

Every Monday and Thursday night, a makeshift clinic tucked in the basement of a Minneapolis church welcomes people who have wide ranging health needs – from sore throats to tooth aches to blurry eyesight.

“Here at the University of Minnesota, hydrocephalus is the most common condition we treat in pediatric neurosurgery,” explained Daniel Guillaume, M.D., M.S., associate professor in the Department of Neurosurgery at the University of Minnesota Medical School, “and as such we are constantly searching for better treatments.”


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Alyssa Dindorf | Duluth campus
Communications Specialist