Dr. Cécile Viboud and her group at Fogarty International Center collect and analyze data about worldwide influenza trends. Usually their work escapes notice beyond interested insiders. But 2020 was exceptional, of course. COVID-19 happened.
While most people are heading to the grocery store or pharmacy as infrequently as possible these days, if at all, Dr. Pablo Vidal-Ribas Belil is going quite often, helping vulnerable neighbors pick up groceries and prescriptions in his neighborhood during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Eating disorders damage nearly every system in the body, but people living with even the most extreme forms of anorexia or bulimia can recover with treatment, said Dr. Philip Mehler at a recent NIH Clinical Center Grand Rounds.
For many NIH employees, the novel coronavirus disease—COVID-19—has affected the ways we work: events have shifted to a virtual space or been postponed, many employees are teleworking and all of us are adapting to a new, remote environment.
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Radiology Imaging. CT scans are an important tool in diagnosis and treatment. Since 2014, this CT scanner in the Clinical Center has provided better quality scans, faster run times and lower radiation doses.