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Depression after a stroke is very common and treatable but sometimes difficult to diagnose.
A new study by Columbia researchers suggests aspirin may lower stroke risk among middle-aged women with a history of preeclampsia.
A stroke education program that uses hip hop music increased stroke awareness among economically disadvantaged minority children and their parents.
Certain women with preeclampsia are more likely to have a pregnancy-related stroke, finds a new study led by Columbia neurologists.
- October 24, 2016
Pregnancy significantly raised the risk of stroke in young women, but did not raise stroke risk in older women, a study by Columbia neurologists found.
- August 22, 2016
Injections of an omega-3 emulsion reduce brain damage in mice that have experienced a stroke-like event.
- February 9, 2016
For Black History Month, read about a neurologist educating the children and grandchildren of individuals at risk for stroke and a dentist who took care of generations of Harlem patients.
- May 15, 2014
Those with both migraine and vascular risk factors may want to pay even greater attention to lifestyle changes that can reduce stroke risk.
- May 13, 2014
Racial disparities in stroke are due primarily to higher rates and poorer treatment of hypertension, diabetes, and high cholesterol among black Americans.
- May 5, 2014
NewYork-Presbyterian and Columbia experts discuss ways to recognize and prevent strokes.
- March 20, 2014
Physicians may be less likely to intensify blood pressure treatment in patients with uncontrolled hypertension who are also depressed.
- August 9, 2013
Watch all eight talks from TEDMED Day CUMC, now available online.
- July 11, 2013
In an article in Scientific American’s “Talking Back Blog” published yesterday, writer Gary Stix highlights the work of Columbia’s Dr. Olajide Williams.
- June 19, 2013
One in 4 stroke survivors suffer from PTSD symptoms within the 1st year post-event, and 1 in 9 experience chronic PTSD more than a year later - results of a study led by Columbia University Medical Center researchers.