David Agus., professor of medicine and engineering at the University of Southern California, and author of the book “The End of Illness”, shares his thoughts on the perception and future trends in the field of cancer.
Zubin Damania -AKA ZDogg MD- shares his ideas on how medical education is not adequately capturing the shift in medicine -to focus on helping people rather than carrying out medical procedures- and how medical errors can be avoided through honest communication and understanding between physicians.
John Maeda is a Japanese-American graphic designer, scientist, academic, and author. In this interview, John shares some of his views on leadership with the MedCrunch team.
New fitness devices and apps are popping up everywhere these days and are particularly popular in the San Francisco Bay Area. The fuzz about Google Glass might be just the beginning of a new era. Yet a lot of us don’t really know what to do with it and how to make use...
Learn more about Dante Murphy and effective communication between patients and physicians!
At TEDMED 2013, UCSF Chancellor (@UCSFChancellor) Susan Desmond-Hellmann, MD discussed the need for patient engagement in our healthcare system.
Learn more about Alexandra Drane's mission is to use innovative technology to improve health and healthcare!
Dr. David S. Sobel, Medical Director of Patient Education and Health Promotion for The Permanente Medical Group, Inc. and Kaiser Permanente Northern California, shares his insights on how to become a better physician.
Gretchen Rubin’s inspiring keynote at the HxD conference provided the audience with some helpful tips on how to be happy. We at MedCrunch are thrilled to share Gretchen’s happiness resolutions with you.
SXSW keynote speaker, Tina Roth-Eisenberg of Swiss Miss shares her 11 rules she lives by.
CEO and Co-founder Jason Maude tells his story of how Isabel Healthcare was set up after his daughter, Isabel, was misdiagnosed. In trying to make sense of the reasons why Isabel was misdiagnosed Jason was determined to find a way to to prevent misdiagnosis from happening to others.