Nurses, EMTs learn life-saving rescue skills during Dartmouth Health's Winter Wilderness First Aid training seminar
First time Dartmouth Health has offered first aid training for austere winter scenarios.
Dartmouth Health Arts and Humanities in Medicine Symposium to highlight research benefiting patient care
On Friday, January 27, the Arts and Humanities Program will hold its fourth-annual Arts and Humanities in Medicine Symposium, "Music, Art and Humanities in Patient Care: Research and Practice."
The Dartmouth Hitchcock Board of Trustees elected four new public trustees and one new physician trustee to the Board of Trustees during the Board's December 2022 meeting. Their terms were effective on January 1, 2023.
Upcoming Dartmouth Health "Connect with the CEO" to address health equity, health systems innovation
Watch the discussion on the importance of person-centered care, disparities in person-centered care, and care preferences among different populations.
Amid increased public attention to cardiac arrest, Dartmouth Health's Heart & Vascular Center offers life-saving advice
"Recognizing a cardiac arrest, calling 911 immediately, performing CPR and using an AED as soon as it is available are critical for survival," said Mariell Jessup, MD, FAHA, chief science and medical officer of the American Heart Association.
Many avoid advance care planning because it is hard to imagine ourselves in a vulnerable situation and we’re fearful of giving up control of our care. But developing an advance care plan is actually about taking control.
With the help of the community mental health center, Ed Mahoney, PhD, started a program called Storytelling: Remembering Together, which invites people aged 65 and older to gather and share personal stories.
Many older adults, as significant life circumstances change, are at risk of falling into routines that disconnect them from the things that are important to them, which will likely result in depression.
Study led by Dartmouth Health cardiologist finds significant reduction in dementia risk for AFib patients
According to the study, AFib patients treated with catheter ablation had a 41 percent lower risk of dementia compared with those treated with anti-arrhythmic drugs.
"This contribution to Bugbee Senior Center is just one piece of our ongoing commitment at Dartmouth Health to improving health and equity in our community here in the Upper Valley," said Barbara G. Farnsworth.