Latest Group Health Research Institute Stories
Women who have breast cancer and are treated with two chemotherapy drugs may experience more cardiac problems like heart failure than shown in previous studies.
In the United States, clinicians are struggling to provide better and more affordable health care to more people—while keeping up with new scientific developments.
The collaborative TEAMcare program for people with depression and either diabetes, heart disease, or both appears at least to pay for itself, according to a UW Medicine and Group Health Research Institute report in the May 7 Archives of General Psychiatry.
Installing a gun cabinet dramatically reduces unlocked guns and ammunition in the home, according to a study in rural Alaska villages where the residents are primarily Alaska Native people.
The growing number of people with multiple physical and mental chronic conditions are among the toughest—and costliest—to care for.
Obesity and depression both dramatically increase health care costs, but they mainly act separately.
It has become increasingly clear that patients in the United States are starting dialysis at higher and higher levels of kidney function.
Study suggests improved screening for suicidal tendencies by primary care providers is needed.
- Emitting flashes of light; glittering.