Faculty in the Media
Robert Turner II, PhD, assistant professor of clinical research and leadership, spoke to The New York Times for an article on the challenges NFL athletes can face when choosing between medical treatment and their salaries.
Rachel Brem, MD, director of breast imaging and intervention at the GW Cancer Center and professor of radiology, spoke to NBC News for an article about a woman who found out she had breast cancer partly through thermal imaging.
Kaylan Baban, MD, chief wellness officer and assistant professor of medicine, spoke to Mic for an article on the efficacy of anti-infammatory diets.
Adam Friedman, MD, interim chair of the Department of Dermatology, spoke to Today.com for an article on a man who thought the mole on his back was a sunspot, but it turned out to be melanoma.
Lauren Kenworthy, PhD, professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences and of pediatrics, spoke to The New York Times for an article on the judgement mothers with autism face while dealing with their diagnosis and also advocating for their own...
Rebecca Kaltman, MD, director of the Ruth Paul Cancer Genetics and Prevention Service at the GW Cancer Center and assistant professor of medicine, spoke to Romper for an article on the BRCA genes and breast cancer.
Christine Teal, MD, director of the Comprehensive Breast Center at the GW Cancer Center, spoke to WTOP for an article on breast cancer detection and prevention. WTOP also quoted Teal in an article on technology used for early detection.
Rachel Brem, MD, director of breast imaging and intervention at the GW Cancer Center and professor of radiology as SMHS, spoke to Today.com for an article discussing what women under 40 should do to detect breast cancer.
Nathaniel DeNicola, MD, assistant professor of obstetrics and gynecology, spoke to Reuters for an article on a recent study suggesting that women undergoing fertility treatment who smoking marijuana would have more success if they quit.
Natasha Shur, MD, associate professor of pediatrics, spoke to WTOP about the convenience of telemedicine for patients.