Indigent patients at National Jewish Health have received an early holiday gift: a permanent endowment established to pay for their care thanks to the generosity of the late Samuel Gluck of Southfield, who left a bequest to create the Fannie Gluck and Katy Bodansky Endowment for Indigent Care.
National Jewish Health has established a new Cancer Center, which will focus on diagnosing and treating lung cancer.
Researchers at National Jewish Health have discovered that a naturally occurring lipid in the lung can prevent RSV infection and inhibit spread of the virus after an infection is established.
One hundred and ten years ago today (Dec. 11), the National Jewish Hospital for Consumptives opened its doors on the corner of Colfax Avenue and Colorado Boulevard. The brainstorm of a remarkable woman named Frances Wisebart Jacobs and a young rabbi named William Friedman, the hospital was created to serve indigent people suffering from tuberculosis.
National Jewish Health celebrates its 110th anniversary today and tomorrow with a healthcare and leadership symposium featuring keynote addresses by Colorado Governor Bill Ritter and Duke Energy President, CEO and Chairman James Rogers.
The holidays are a great time to celebrate with friends, family and co-workers, but all that celebrating can make it difficult to eat healthy. National Jewish Health Dietician Carrie Gleeksman offers the following tips to help keep you from over indulging this holiday season.
National Jewish Health will use the occasion of its 110th anniversary and holiday celebration to host a food drive to benefit the Food Bank of the Rockies and Volunteers of America.
Building upon an existing relationship between the two central Denver hospitals, National Jewish Health has begun managing critical care services for the intensive care unit at HealthOne Swedish Medical Center.
All during the year, the possibility exists for people with respiratory problems to suffer from allergy attacks. During the holiday season, more hidden dangers to health exist.
Most people associate cold-and-flu season with the cold, dark days of late fall and winter. But as soon as children are confined in classrooms and start swapping germs, the incidence of respiratory infections rises sharply.