Welcome to Media Relations for the University of Maryland Medical Center. Our media team works with journalists every day to bring timely and important health stories of innovation, research, and breaking news.
To reach a member of the Media Team:
- Email email@example.com (monitored every day, 24/7)
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32nd Annual “Trouble in Toyland” Survey Finds Dangerous Toys on Store ShelvesNovember 22, 2017
Process Used to Select Lung Transplant Patients May Need to be ChangedNovember 15, 2017
New Study: Innovative Heart Device is Safe and EffectiveNovember 01, 2017
UMMC Physicians Named 2017 Top Docs by Baltimore magazineOctober 16, 2017
Maryland First Lady Yumi Hogan Launches First Art Therapy Program at the University of Maryland Children's HospitalSeptember 25, 2017
New Clinical Trail Explores Combining Immunotherapy and Radiation for Newly Diagnosed Sarcoma PatientsSeptember 20, 2017
Greg Raymond Named Vice President of Nursing and Patient Care Services for the University Of Maryland Medical CenterSeptember 13, 2017
Greg Raymond, MS, MBA, RN, has been named vice president of nursing and patient care services (PCS) at the University of Maryland Medical Center (UMMC). In his expanded role, Raymond is responsible for PCS clinical practice and professional development, as well as behavioral health services across both the University and Midtown campuses. In addition, he will continue to oversee the neuroscience units at the University Campus.
New Study Shows Novel Collaborative Intensive Care Can Significantly Improve Treatment For Heart Patients – And Cut CostsSeptember 11, 2017
New Use of Blood Cleaning Device Saves High-Risk Patients With Liver FailureAugust 23, 2017
Baltimore, Md. August 23, 2017 – Severe acute liver failure (ALF), a rare but life-threatening illness, is associated with high death rates if patients don’t receive timely treatment or a liver transplant. Unlike the heart or the kidneys, there is no established mechanical device to replace the liver’s function. Now, University of Maryland School of Medicine (UM SOM) researchers report that a device that removes toxins from the blood can also effectively provide a bridge to liver transplantation or buy time for a traumatically injured liver to heal, suggesting broader uses for the device than previously thought.