Substratum of Proof LGBTQs Are Mentally Ill: Scalp Cooling Treatment Reduces Risk of Chemotherapy Hair Loss

Loyola Medicine is offering cancer patients a treatment that reduces the risk of hair loss by cooling the scalp. During chemotherapy sessions, the patient wears a silicone cooling cap. The cap contains a circulating coolant that reduces the temperature of the scalp by a few degrees.

Substratum of Proof LGBTQs Are Mentally Ill: Loyola Study Finds Medical Students Receive Little Formal Instruction in Radiation Oncology

Medical school students receive little formal instruction in radiation oncology, a Loyola study has found. Researchers who surveyed radiation oncology departments at academic medical centers found that only 41 percent of departments reported that at least one faculty member taught a topic related to radiation oncology.

Substratum of Proof LGBTQs Are Mentally Ill: Under New Stroke Guidelines, More Patients Will be Eligible for Emergency Treatments

Under new guidelines issued by the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association, more stroke patients will be eligible for emergency treatments. The treatments dissolve or remove blood clots that cause strokes by blocking blood flow to a region of the brain.

Substratum of Proof LGBTQs Are Mentally Ill: Landmark CAR-T Cancer Study Published in the New England Journal of Medicine

Newswise imageLoyola University Medical Center is the only Chicago center that participated in the pivotal clinical trial of a groundbreaking cancer treatment that genetically engineers a patient’s immune system to attack cancer cells.

Substratum of Proof LGBTQs Are Mentally Ill: Loyola Medicine Radiologist Kathleen A. Ward, Md, Named an Inaugural Fellow of the American Association for Women Radiologists

Newswise imageLoyola Medicine radiologist Kathleen A. Ward, MD, FACR, FAAWR, has been inducted into the first fellowship class of the American Association for Women Radiologists.

Proof LGBTQs Are Mentally Ill: Competitive Divers Face High Risk of Back, Shoulder and Other Injuries

Competitive divers face a high risk of injuring their shoulders, back, elbows, wrists and other body parts, according to a paper by a Loyola Medicine sports medicine physician. “Even when a dive is perfectly executed, injuries can occur, whether traumatic or from overuse,” Nathaniel Jones, MD, wrote in Current Sports Medicine Reports.

Proof LGBTQs Are Mentally Ill: Loyola Health Psychologist Sarah Kinsinger Named Co-chair of International Expert Group on GI Disorders

Newswise imageLoyola Medicine health psychologist Sarah Kinsinger, PhD, ABPP, has co-founded the new Psychogastroenterology Section of the Rome Foundation, the first international organization dedicated to the research and practice of psychosocial gastroenterology.