Unnecessary lab tests may prompt further testing that may not be helpful. Yale Medicine guards against unneeded tests.
When Yale Medicine neurosurgeon Jennifer Moliterno, MD, discovered an aneurysm inside a brain tumor, it saved Kaitlin Eppinger's life.
Rather than having spinal fusion surgery, an active woman discovers that artificial disk replacement surgery ends her chronic back pain and anxiety.
Cystic Fibrosis, an inherited condition that affects the lungs, can shorten life. But Savannah has grown from a sickly baby into a remarkable young woman.
For Lauren Raccio, breast cancer reconstruction resulted in her breast looking and feeling natural, and being more resilient to radiation after surgery.
While erectile dysfunction can often be treated effectively, it can also be the harbinger of heart issues. Men should talk openly with their doctors.
Most people are nervous before surgery, and anesthesia is always a top worry. Your anesthesiologist welcomes the opportunity to discuss your concerns.
Opioid addiction is a public health emergency. At Yale Medicine, opioid addiction is treated as a chronic disease requiring immediate and long-term care.
Using cutting-edge surgery, Yale Medicine physicians treat fetal and neonatal congenital heart disease in the womb or immediately after birth.
After Kyle Tempesta was rushed to Yale's Pediatric ICU on the brink of cardiac arrest, he was saved by a pediatrician and a geneticist.
When a young woman faced a fast-moving skin cancer, she turned to Yale Medicine and began a long fight to return to good health.
By Jenny J Chen
Heart attacks strike more than 750,000 Americans each year. Find out how to identify early signs of trouble, plus what to do in a heart emergency.