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Thank You to All Our Nurses for the Great Work You Do

Angelia Crenshaw, patient of minimally invasive orthopaedic spine surgeon Dr. James Mok

Regaining Mobility After Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery

With crippling pain in her legs, Angelia Crenshaw feared she'd never walk again. After lumbar spine surgery, she is on the move and enjoying her social life.

Ron McCormick

A Timely Decision: Colonoscopy Keeps Cancer at Bay

When a routine colonoscopy revealed several large polyps, Ron McCormick turned to the experts at the University of Chicago. After a minimally invasive procedure, McCormick is now in the clear.

Carl Klaxon

The New Normal: Heart Transplant Follows HIV Diagnosis

Carl Klaxon is living life to the fullest after being the first HIV patient to receive a heart transplant in Illinois.

Abbie Perkovich

This Teacher Taught Her Doctors a Lesson in Courage

Abbie Perkovich was only 21 when she received a stunning diagnosis: She was suffering from ulcerative colitis, a potentially life-threatening inflammatory bowel disease.

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The University of Chicago Medicine's proposal to extend trauma on the South Side was approved

Trauma Care on the South Side

Community Benefit Report

2014 Community Benefit ReportThe University of Chicago Medicine contributed $316 million in fiscal 2014 to improve the health of the South Side and the broader Chicago area, a 12 percent increase over the previous year.
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Fine-tuning multiple sclerosis drugs to make good treatments better

Anthony Reder and his team are using bioinformatics to understand how multiple sclerosis drugs work and make them even better.


Delayed benefits of diabetes, blood pressure medications can discourage patients

It can take up to 10 years before patients see the long-term benefits from taking medications for diabetes and high blood pressure. A new study by Neda Laiteerapong found that, for some, knowing this made them less likely to start treatment.




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