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      Heart disease

      A doctor in purple gloves and a blue gown holding a catheter for AFib

      5 things we now know about atrial fibrillation

      More than 37.5 million people worldwide are affected by this common type of heart arrhythmia—and by 2050, the number of cases will increase by 60%. For American Heart Month, learn the facts behind this heart condition, plus one patient’s diagnosis story.
      Health & wellness
      A close-up of someone with green and yellow blood pressure cuffs on their legs

      5 things we now know about peripheral artery disease

      The common circulatory condition is a leading cause of amputations in the U.S. Learn why Black Americans are disproportionately affected and how Johnson & Johnson is helping to raise awareness about the disease.
      Personal stories
      A close-up of a doctor with their arms crossed across their chest

      Advancing diversity: 3 healthcare experts share their career stories

      The statistics are stark: People of color are vastly underrepresented in medical and scientific professions. But various programs—including ones sponsored by Johnson & Johnson—are working to help level the playing field.
      A doctor pointing to an image of the lungs

      3 smart tech tools that help diagnose pulmonary arterial hypertension

      In many cases, it can take more than two years to diagnose this rare disease—and that delay can be deadly. For Pulmonary Hypertension Awareness Month, learn why Johnson & Johnson is on a mission to identify patients earlier by harnessing the power of artificial intelligence, smartphone apps and more.
      Health & wellness
      Image of young child with skeleton overlay

      4 things scientists now know about autoimmune diseases in kids

      Two experts in the field share the latest understanding and research into conditions like pediatric plaque psoriasis, juvenile idiopathic arthritis and pediatric active psoriatic arthritis—diseases that afflict children and can have long-term damaging effects into adulthood if not properly treated.
      Health & wellness
      Doctor holding hologram of human body

      4 things we now know about the rare disease AL amyloidosis

      Imagine having a disease that many doctors have never seen before. That’s what Marty Verel experienced when he was told he had AL amyloidosis—and it’s what hematologist Brendan Weiss, M.D., is determined to help change. For Rare Disease Day, Dr. Weiss shares what he’s learned studying the rare disease.
      Health & wellness
      lede-3 Eye-Opening Statistics About Racial Inequities in Heart Health Among Black Americans.jpg

      3 eye-opening statistics about racial inequities in heart health among Black Americans

      Black people are far more likely to live with cardiovascular diseases than other populations in the United States. We spoke to three experts about the consequences of that disparity—and how Johnson & Johnson is actively working to help drive change and better heart health through improved education, diagnosis and treatment.
      Caring & giving
      A healthcare worker performs a COVID-19 test

      Driving change: How Johnson & Johnson is using mobile healthcare to help address health inequities across the U.S.

      From churches to schools—and even roving healthcare vans—the company has rolled out a program in states across the nation to help get COVID-19 testing and other crucial health services to underserved communities.
      Lede-She Oversees One of the World's Largest Healthcare Businesses: 7 Questions for Ashley McEvoy in the Time of COVID-19.jpg

      She oversees one of the world’s largest healthcare businesses: 7 questions for Ashley McEvoy in the time of COVID-19

      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.
      Health & wellness
      lede-Is It Really Safe to Go to the Doctor During a Pandemic? Listen to What This M.D. Has to Say.jpg

      Is it really safe to go to the doctor during a pandemic? Listen to what this M.D. has to say

      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.