UT Southwestern Medical Center
Dr. Nicholas J. Westers is a child psychologist at Children’s Medical Center in Dallas and assistant professor of psychiatry at UT Southwestern Medical Center. Westers is an expert in helping adolescents deal with non-suicidal self-injury.
Concussions in former NFL players are suspected to lead to brain changes later in life. That’s the preliminary finding of a study that UT Southwestern Medical Center is calling a “first” of its kind.
At the tender age of four, Dr. Roshni Rao went around to her family members and gave them imaginary shots telling them that this will make them better.
What does it take to Ebola-proof a hospital? Over the past few months, U.S. medical centers have spent millions of dollars putting together a plan to treat patients with the scary, but extremely rare disease.
Right down the street from the home of Dan Hahn, doctors and nurses are moving in special equipment for a first of its kind Ebola treatment facility. It’ll be housed inside the Methodist Campus for Continuing Care.
Mandy Dirickson is passionate about the prevention of strokes, especially in women at UT Southwestern University Medical Center’s Comprehensive Stroke Center.
The arrest of a Texas soldier for scaling the White House fence over the weekend has reignited the national conversation on the mental health of the nation’s returning veterans.
“Lost your appetite for romance? You might not just be getting older. You might have a treatable condition called low testosterone,” the ad says. But lately, doctors say more people are using hormone replacement drugs and some might not need it.
Tuesday morning, family and friends of murdered North Texas mother Karen Smith had the chance to address her killer in court. Karen Smith was shot to death in a parking garage at UT Southwestern Medical Center in January 2013.
Family members of a mother of five face her convicted murderer, her estranged husband, after he pleads guilty to the crime and accepts a 50-year prison sentence.
Babies born with critical medical needs, need the best care available. Sometimes that means traveling to a hospital far from home.
A world-class cancer center may soon call North Texas home. The development is expected to bring thousands of people to the Metroplex, but the proposal must first make it past the Dallas City Council.