Dr. Clifton O. Bingham, III is an Associate Professor of Medicine working as a Rheumatologist at the Johns Hopkins Arthritis Center in the Division of Rheumatology.
Victoria is the Director of Patient Education and Director of Nursing at the Johns Hopkins Arthritis Center.
Anthony Keyes is the Research Program Manager at the Johns Hopkins Division of Rheumatology. Watch this video to learn about how he helps with research in our division.
Dr. Aucott is the Director of the recently launched Johns Hopkins Lyme Disease Clinical Research center. He shares his interest in Lyme Disease research and how he came to join the team at Johns Hopkins Rheumatology.
You may notice a theme to this issue of LEAP: change. Our cover story features research in Sjögren’s that has the potential to transform the way drugs are tested in clinical trials, to eliminate some of the time-consuming, trial-and-error process that is so familiar to patients and doctors alike, and even to lead to the development of new drugs that […]
This issue of Leap, although autoimmunity is on the cover, is actually about the many points of connection here in the Division of Rheumatology. First, of course, is our connection to our patients. It’s not just physicians, nurses, and staff. It’s also our scientists, working to discover how these diseases start and how they might be stopped.
In our first episode of our new #InsideRheum series, we’d like you to meet Dr. Mark Soloski.
The American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) and the Rheumatology Nurses Society (RNS) today announced plans to develop a new board certification through portfolio for rheumatology nursing.
Please see the first issue of LEAP – a hot off the press magazine about the Division of Rheumatology at Johns Hopkins. In these pages you will learn more about who we are and what we’re all about. Enclosed are stories and images about the talented staff, postdoctoral fellows and faculty who make up our team.
Small But Mighty Grants Can Make All the Difference Never underestimate the power of traction. Just a little bit of it can mean the difference between spinning your wheels and actually getting somewhere in your scientific career.