William Borden, MD, has been tapped to serve as interim Chair of the Department of Medicine. Borden currently serves as the GW MFA’s Chief Quality and Population Health Officer
If your toenails seem thicker than usual, it may indicate a fungal infection or an underlying condition. Pooja Sodha, MD, a board-certified dermatologist and director of the Center for Laser and Cosmetic Dermatology, shares some possible causes of thick toenails and what you can do to treat them…
Alcohol sales in the United States increased significantly at the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, especially in March 2020, with the implementation of stay-at-home orders.
Prior to joining the George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates, Kyle Majchrzak wanted to ensure that the next position would be something he felt passionate about and where he could feel like he was a part of a team.
The George Washington University is pleased to announce Lorenzo Norris, MD, as the chief wellness officer for GW Hospital, the GW Medical Faculty Associates, and the GW School of Medicine and Health Sciences.
Because there’s a well-established link between obesity and symptom severity among folks with psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis, here are some facts on the subject, along with some easy, actionable steps you can take should you be interested in losing a few pounds in hopes of improving your…
Over the last year, people around the world have been grappling with the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic and dealing with stress as a result. Stress Awareness Month this April is possibly more important than ever as we find healthy ways to cope with the stress of the last year.
When Swanzetta McCoy joined the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at The George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates as an administrative assistant 17 years ago, she already had five years of experience as a member of the GW community.
Approximately 1 in 4 women will develop a pelvic floor disorder in their lifetimes, similar to the risk of developing diabetes, breast cancer, or heart disease.
If you’re over 66 years old and have a higher risk for skin cancer, you might want to double-check your blood pressure medication.