Highlighting Gender-based Differences in Alcohol-associated Hepatitis
During her Yale School of Medicine fellowships in gastroenterology and transplant hepatology, Anahita Rabiee, MD, MHS, instructor of medicine (digestive diseases), saw a lot of men and women admitted with alcohol-associated hepatitis—the most severe form of alcohol-related liver disease—at Yale New Haven Hospital. At the time, she couldn’t help noticing that women with this condition tended to have worse outcomes than men.
Yale Research on Psychedelics Gives Hope to Headache Disorder Community
Medical Director of the Headache Center of Excellence at the West Haven VA Medical Center and Assistant Professor of Neurology Emmanuelle Schindler, MD, PhD is the only researcher in the United States studying psychedelics in headache disorders. Her pioneering research on the therapeutic effects of psilocybin on disorders such as cluster headache and partnership with a patient support group is giving hope to a misunderstood and misdiagnosed patient population.
Cultural Differences Between Veterans, Civilians Important For Physicians To Know, Understand
Edward P. Manning, MD, PhD, is currently a clinical and research fellow in Pulmonary, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine at Yale School of Medicine, but before becoming a physician scientist, Manning served as an officer in the United States Marine Corps. In his opinion piece, “A Veteran-Centric Model of Care: Crossing the Cultural Divide,” he discusses the unique culture of the veteran population.
Humanitarian Award Presented to Kristaps Keggi, MD
The 2019 Humanitarian Service Award is awarded in recognition of the volunteer work and commitment by an orthopaedic surgeon member. This award is to acknowledge the tireless efforts, outstanding commitment and sustained dedication in service to humanity.
Biomarker Reveals PTSD Sufferers at Risk of Suicide
The risk of suicide among individuals with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is much higher than the general population, but identifying those individuals at greatest risk has been difficult. However, a team at Yale has discovered a biological marker linked to individuals with PTSD who are most likely to think about suicide, the researchers report May 13 in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
Yale Researchers Awarded $40 Million to Study Opioid Addiction Treatments
Yale School of Medicine faculty have been awarded $40 million in grants to study medication treatment for veterans with opioid addiction. Drs. Ismene Petrakis and Sandra Springer are co-principal investigators leading the research, which is supported by the Veterans Affairs (VA) Cooperative Study.
Health and Healing for Our Veterans
Yale School of Medicine has a deep and multifaceted relationship with the West Haven VA that goes back 60 years. Veterans have access to highly specialized Yale Medicine doctors who provide care approaches and treatments that are difficult to find elsewhere.Source: Yale Medicine
Pain and modifiable risk factors among overweight veterans who seek to lose weight
Robin Masheb, PhD, Senior Research Scientist in Psychiatry and Director of the Veterans Initiative for Eating and Weight at the VA Connecticut Healthcare System, is the senior author of a paper published in Appetite that examines the relationship between pain and and modifiable risk factors among overweight veterans who seek to lose weight.