Hosted by Bill Curtis and quadruple board certified Dr. Steven Taback, Medicine, We’re Still Practicing sits down with doctors from the world’s most preeminent hospitals for insights into their research, practice, and education. The first in this dedicated series is Johns Hopkins Medicine, with the goal of not only to share the magnificent work being done by these hospitals and doctors, but for them to be able to use it as a high-quality educational tool and platform to share insights and research to a large, receptive audience. Medicine, We’re Still Practicing is a thoroughly informative and realistic podcast that speaks not only to the layman medical audience, but appeals to the medical community as well.
No topic is off limits, from the insurance industry and universal healthcare to the latest medical advances and all of the quackery and snake oil salesmen you should avoid. However, in accordance with good bedside manner, Dr. Taback and his guests from the medical community keep the conversation light and informative. An important listen during these times of medical uncertainty and differed opinions.
The Johns Hopkins Medicine Series Best Moments: highlighting the innovation and groundbreaking techniques from our interviews with world class medical experts from one of the world's most preeminent hospitals.
Dr. Megan Hosey, Johns Hopkins Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Assistant Professor discusses her work in providing frontline psychological care to patients in the ICU. In an extremely unique field, Dr. Megan Hosey is gifted with the powerful skillset of providing warmth and psychological support to ICU patients in very troubled times.
Are you one of the 100,000,000 people who don't get a proper night's sleep? Dr. Christopher Earley, professor of Neurology at Johns Hopkins University, shares his incredible Sleep Science research, with a special interest in Restless Leg Syndrome, highlighting and discussing the many issues that keep us up at night, and their ramifications on our health.
Dr. Martin B. Brodsky, Speech Pathologist, Associate Professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at Johns Hopkins Medicine, and a Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, shares his insight on Speech Pathology in the ICU, dealing with dysphagia (swallowing problems), and physical therapy for vocal cord damage.
Dr. Ken Pienta, Professor of Urology, Oncology, Pharmacology, Molecular Sciences, and Director of Research for The James Buchanan Brady Urological Institute, shares his insight on the state-of-the-art treatment and outcomes for prostate cancer. From proton therapy to immunotherapy, Johns Hopkins is leading the way in innovative ways for the treatment of this widespread disease.
Dr. Dale Needham, Medical Director, Critical Care Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation Program, and Professor of Medicine at Johns Hopkins Medicine, shares groundbreaking insight in new practices of wakefulness in ICU patients. From improved recovery rates to lower levels of delirium, and enhanced post ICU recovery rates, this episode is eye-opening.
Where exactly do we stand on Coronavirus? When will vaccines be available to the general public and what do the surges really mean? Board Certified Gastroenterologist Dr. Howard Fullman discusses everything COVID-19 related including: vaccine distribution, ICU’s during a surge, and the UK virus mutation.
Children seem to have much stronger immunity than adults to COVID-19, but there may be more to it than what meets the eye. Pediatric Infectious Disease Expert and Harvard Professor Dr. Kirstin Moffitt explores the effects of COVID specifically in relation to children, and the new developments around vaccines, trials, infections, and much more.
World Class Epidemiologist and Head of the Division of Infectious Diseases at UCSF Dr. George Rutherford joins us to clear the air on vaccine questions, the sudden new cases of virus reinfection, and all things COVID-19.
Dr. Philippe Friedlich, the man with the golden soul, joins us this to discuss his lifesaving work as a pediatric surgeon and neonatologist this week! His many unique techniques, a cause for autism, premature births, and of course a quick update on how COVID has affected his profession are also touched on.