Johnson & Johnson develops consumer products, medical devices and pharmaceuticals—and McEvoy is at the helm of its global Medical Devices Companies. She shares how she has navigated the pandemic, grown professionally and personally as a result, and helped impact the lives of millions during this unique moment in history.
Have you been putting off medical care this year out of concern about COVID-19? We asked a triple board-certified physician to share his best advice—and info about a new digital resource called My Health Can't Wait—for how to ensure you aren't putting your health at risk by waiting to schedule healthcare visits.
In addition to its own cadre of scientists hard at work fighting the pandemic, Johnson & Johnson also supports external researchers and entrepreneurs equally dedicated to finding solutions for the current health crisis. We take a look at some of this groundbreaking work happening across the globe—from San Francisco to Seoul.
The heart condition affects up to six million Americans, and raises the risk of stroke five-fold. One patient describes what it was like to learn she had atrial fibrillation—and the unexpected positive impact it has had on her life.
Cardiologist C. Michael Gibson is heading up a virtual research study that uses wearable technology and cutting-edge apps to help detect atrial fibrillation, one of the biggest risk factors for stroke. We dive into how the study will work.
Cancer. Alzheimer’s. Even suicide risk. The clues to preventing these and other conditions could be found in our DNA—and these scientists are at the forefront of promising new genetic data research to uncover them.
If getting healthy is one of your 2020 resolutions—and you’ve wondered about bariatric surgery—here are answers to some common questions, including what BMI you really need to have to qualify for the procedure and whether you can expect to gain any weight back.
It's one hard-working organ, pumping 1.5 gallons of blood every minute and beating around 100,000 times a day. In honor of American Heart Month, we sat down with a ticker expert to learn about things most people may not know about their hearts—and advances that could change cardiac care.
She was supposed to have a simple procedure to fix a small hole in her heart—then learned it was actually the size of an egg and required heart surgery. Cat Oyler, Vice President of Global Public Health, Johnson & Johnson, shares her story of recovery—and why she doesn't want to be called a survivor.
It's a complicated illness, with no exact cause, but there is still a lot we now understand about depression, thanks to the work of dedicated scientists. ForWorld Mental Health Day, we look at the facts, common misconceptions and research that's underway.