The Guerin Family Congenital Heart Program recently earned accreditation from the Adult Congenital Heart Association. Why does accreditation matter when choosing a program to treat adult congenital heart conditions?
Lymphatic drainage massage can be an important tool, particularly after surgery that affects the lymph nodes. Unfortunately, lymphatic drainage is often misunderstood. Here, Mae Murakami, a physical therapist at Cedars-Sinai provides answers to some of the most pressing questions about lymphatic drainage massage
Eight out of ten menopausal women get hot flashes. Jessica Chan, MD, a reproductive endocrinologist at Cedars-Sinai helps us understand hot flashes, their underlying cause, triggers and treatment options.
Anxiety disorders are the most common mental health condition in older adults, but just one-third of older patients with an anxiety disorder receive treatment. Sonja Rosen, MD, chief of Cedars-Sinai’s Geriatric Program explains more about anxiety disorders in older adults.
Meet Victor Chien, MD, a pediatric plastic surgeon who serves as the director of cleft and craniofacial surgery at Cedars-Sinai Guerin Children’s. Victor shares insights into his unique career journey from emcee to ecologist to pediatric plastic surgeon at Cedars-Sinai Guerin Children’s.
If you’ve been told you need a heart procedure, the renowned heart experts at Cedars-Sinai can offer a Virtual Second Opinion that could transform your life. Learn more about the benefits of a virtual second opinion from our conversation with Joanna Chikwe, MD.
Many of the roughly 6.5 million U.S. women with endometriosis suffer in silence for years. Emotional and medical support is vital for these patients. Here at Cedars-Sinai, we offer different types of support for patients with endometriosis.
Prenatal screening and diagnosis can provide parents-to-be with invaluable information about their babies. To learn more about how prenatal genetic counseling and diagnosis can maximize the health of your pregnancy, check out these frequently asked questions.
Women and girls—especially those who play soccer, basketball or softball—are more likely than boys and men to tear the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL). Cedars-Sinai physicians are studying why ACL injuries are more common in females and are looking for possible ways to prevent them.