- My Transamerica Retirement Account
- Johns Hopkins Medicine Celebrates Opening of The Johns Hopkins National Proton Center at Sibley Memorial Hospital, in Collaboration With Children’s National
- JHRN Clinic for Performing Artists
- What’s it to work at Johns Hopkins Medicine? | kununu Blog
- Serving Baltimore since 1889
- So, what’s it to work at the prestigious Johns Hopkins Medicine?
- Compensation and Benefits
- Company Culture
- Tuition Assistance
- Ultrasound Technician
- Physical Therapy Assistant
- Registered Nurse
- Tips on Interviewing
My Transamerica Retirement Account
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|Lower Risk/Volatility||Asset ClassCash Alternatives Short Term Bonds Aggregate Bonds Foreign Bonds Direct Real Estate High Yield Bonds TIPS Long Term Bonds Large Cap Value Equity Large Cap Equity Mid Cap Value Equity Mid Cap Equity International Equity Commodities Mid / Small Cap Value Equity Large Cap Growth Equity Mid / Small Cap Equity Small Cap Value Equity Small Cap Equity Mid Cap Growth Equity Mid / Small Cap Growth Equity REITs Small Cap Growth EquityEmerging Markets Equity||BenchmarkBofA ML US Treasury Bill 3 Month USD BarCap US Govt/Credit 1-3 Yr TR USD Barclays Capital US Agg Bond TR Barclays Global Aggregate Ex USD TR NCREIF Transaction Based Index Barclays Capital US Corporate High Yield TR Barclays Capital Global Inflation Linked US TIPS TR Barclays Capital US Govt/Credit Long TR Russell 1000 Value TR Russell 1000 TR Russell Mid Cap Value TR Russell Mid Cap TR MSCI EAFE GR Bloomberg Commodity TR Russell 2500 Value TR Russell 1000 Growth TR Russell 2500 TR Russell 2000 Value TR Russell 2000 TR Russell Mid Cap Growth TR Russell 2500 Growth TR FTSE NAREIT Equity REITs TR Russell 2000 Growth TRMSCI EM GR|
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Johns Hopkins Medicine Celebrates Opening of The Johns Hopkins National Proton Center at Sibley Memorial Hospital, in Collaboration With Children’s National
Newswise — Pediatric and adult cancer patients in the District of Columbia and elsewhere will now have access to one of the most advanced, lifesaving proton technologies offered in the U.S. at the newly opened Johns Hopkins National Proton Center at Sibley Memorial Hospital in collaboration with Children’s National Hospital
The new Johns Hopkins National Proton Center at Sibley Memorial Hospital is part of the Johns Hopkins Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center in Baltimore, Maryland. U.S.
News & World Report recently ranked the Kimmel Cancer Center 4th in the nation in its annual ranking of best hospitals. Through its collaboration with Children’s National Hospital — rated by U.S.
News & World Report as one of the top ten nationally for pediatric cancer care – Sibley houses the only proton center in the Greater Washington, D.C. region with a dedicated pediatric team.
Adults and children are now being seen at the 80,000+ square foot proton center, one of the largest and most advanced such facilities in the nation.
The proton collaboration with Children’s National Hospital represents an expansion of the earlier collaboration between Children’s and Johns Hopkins Medicine that established the pediatric radiation oncology program at Sibley, which treats a broad range of children’s cancers.
“This project is yet another example of how John Hopkins is moving boldly into the future to ensure that our patients receive the best care possible,” said Paul Rothman, dean and CEO, Johns Hopkins Medicine. “With this center, we can now provide another cutting-edge option in cancer care, an option that will make a real difference in the lives of many patients.” said Paul Rothman, Dean and CEO, Johns Hopkins Medicine.
According to Kevin Sowers, President of the Johns Hopkins Health System and Executive Vice President, Johns Hopkins Medicine, “Our program has leading experts that understand the entire patient and their cancer, not just proton therapy, allowing them to help patients receive the best care possible for their particular needs.”
“This collaboration between the Johns Hopkins Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center, Sibley Memorial Hospital and Children’s National Hospital will transform cancer care throughout D.C., this region and beyond,” said Hasan Zia, MD., interim president and CEO of Sibley Memorial Hospital.
“We’re doing more than just providing the most advanced proton therapy available.
We will be conducting groundbreaking research that will potentially help expand this technology for use in treating other types of cancers while at the same time helping improve the effectiveness of the proton treatments for the cancers currently most amenable to proton therapy.”
The new proton center offers state-of-the-art pencil beam proton therapy equipment, as well as next-generation imaging technologies such as dual energy CT-guided treatment that reduces the range of error, and the latest innovation in biomatrix MRI designed to target moving tumors in places the lung and liver. A large mechanical arm called a gantry can move the beam 360 degrees around the patient, treating the tumor from several angles as it destroys tumor cells layer by layer.
“The opening of the proton therapy center will offer the most advanced cancer treatment to help kids lead better lives,” says Dr. Kurt Newman, president and CEO of Children’s National. “Not only does this allow children in our region to receive proton therapy closer to home, but the center is one of a few nationally that will have a dedicated pediatric team.”
“Proton therapy is an advanced technology that allows radiation to be delivered precisely to cancer tissue,” says Jeffrey Dome, M.D., Ph.D., vice president for Cancer and Blood Disorders at Children’s National Hospital.
“This provides a significant advantage compared to conventional radiation therapy, especially in children, where sparing the healthy tissue that surrounds the tumor may be critical for normal growth and development.
Proton therapy shows great promise to reduce long-term side effects of radiation treatment.”
The Johns Hopkins National Proton Center at Sibley will also have a fully integrated research room, which will allow clinical, basic science, and medical physics faculty to advance clinical trial research, translational research, and technology development research in proton therapy.
There, experts will lead efforts to study proton outcomes for sarcoma, gynecological tumors, pancreatic and liver tumors, lymph node cancers and tumors located near the heart and major blood vessels such as lung or breast cancers. In addition, the researchers will examine how the cancer cell-killing proton energy interacts with the cells and tissue surrounding the tumors.
New advances in proton therapy will thus be developed and quickly translated into clinical practice.
“Our center is one of only a few academic programs in the country with a team conducting biologic research to improve proton therapy in addition to clinical trials comparing proton and more traditional photon therapy,” says William Nelson, MD.
Director of the Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins. “This research is critical to determining which type of treatment is best for each individual situation.
Through this work, our researchers will provide the knowledge necessary to make cancer treatment more personal, precise and effective.”
“Proton therapy is advanced radiation treatment that is directed precisely at cancerous tissue in adults and children,” says Akila Viswanathan, MD., interim director of the Department of Radiation Oncology and Molecular Radiation Sciences for Johns Hopkins Medicine.
“This is a significant improvement over conventional radiation treatment for many cancers, especially in children, which has a greater risk of damaging the healthy tissue surrounding the tumor.
Conventional therapy carries the risk of causing health issues that manifest themselves long after treatment, such as cognitive or development impairments or heart disorders.”
“Children with cancer will have access to the highest level of care from specialists dedicated to caring for children,” says Matthew Ladra, M.D.
, Director of Pediatric Radiation Oncology at the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center at Sibley Memorial Hospital “This is far more than an investment in expensive pieces of machinery. This is a collaboration that establishes a unique care continuum centered on pediatric oncology patients and their families.
It brings together national and international leaders in academic research and clinical medicine to collaborate on the goal of advancing pediatric oncology treatment.”
Dr. Christina Tsien has been appointed proton center medical director and Dr. Curtiland Deville will serve as the associate proton director, while maintaining his role as the clinical director for the Radiation Oncology Clinic at Sibley Memorial Hospital.
In addition, through a strategic partnership with Howard University, the proton center will serve as an educational and training site for students enrolled in Howard’s medical physics program.
The Johns Hopkins National Proton Center is opening in phases. The first treatment room opens in October 2019. The second room is scheduled to open in spring 2020, and the third room and fixed beam research room are scheduled to open in fall 2020.
About the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center
Since its opening in 1973, The Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center has led the world in deciphering the mechanisms of cancer and new ways to treat it.
The strength of our research and treatment programs was recognized early on by the National Cancer Institute, becoming one of the first to earn comprehensive cancer center status and recognition as a “Center of Excellence.
” The Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center has active programs in clinical research, laboratory research, education, community outreach, and prevention and control. Patients who visit the Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins have access to some of the most innovative and advanced therapies in the world.
Because Kimmel Cancer Center clinicians and research scientists work closely together, new drugs and treatments developed in the laboratory are quickly transferred to the clinical setting, offering patients innovative therapeutic options. For more information, visit hopkinscancer.org.
About Sibley Memorial Hospital
Sibley Memorial Hospital, a member of Johns Hopkins Medicine, in Northwest Washington, D.C., has a distinguished history of serving the community since its founding in 1890.
As a not-for-profit, full-service, 318-bed community hospital, Sibley offers medical, surgical, intensive care, obstetric, oncology, orthopaedic, skilled nursing inpatient services, and a state-of-the-art 24-hour Emergency Department.
Sibley’s campus, with its new patient tower, is also home to the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center, the Johns Hopkins National Proton Therapy Center, Grand Oaks, an assisted living residence, a medical building with physician offices as well as ambulatory surgery and imaging centers. For more information, visit Sibley.org.
About Children’s National Hospital
Children’s National Hospital, based in Washington, D.C., has served the nation’s children since 1870. Children’s National is the nation’s No. 6 pediatric hospital and, for the third straight year, is ranked No. 1 in newborn care, as well as ranked in all specialties evaluated by U.S. News & World Report.
It has been designated two times as a Magnet® hospital, a designation given to hospitals that demonstrate the highest standards of nursing and patient care delivery. This pediatric academic health system offers expert care through a convenient, community-based primary care network and specialty outpatient centers in the D.C.
Metropolitan area, including the Maryland suburbs and Northern Virginia. Home to the Children’s Research Institute and the Sheikh Zayed Institute for Pediatric Surgical Innovation, Children’s National is the seventh-highest NIH-funded children’s hospital in the nation.
Children’s National is recognized for its expertise and innovation in pediatric care and as a strong voice for children through advocacy at the local, regional and national levels.
For more information, follow us on and .
Amy L. Mone Director of Public Affairs Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins 410-614-2915 (office)
410-402-0958 (cell) email@example.com
Follow us on and .com/hopkinskimmel .com/hopkinskimmel
Gary M. Stephenson
Senior Director, Media Relations & Public AffairsSibley Memorial HospitalSuburban HospitalJohns Hopkins Medicine202 660 6707 (Office)443 324 6726 (Cell)
Jamel Langley, MPS Senior Media Relations Specialist Children’s National Hospital Phone: (301) 244-6731 Cell: (850) 212-5342
JHRN Clinic for Performing Artists
The Johns Hopkins Rehabilitation Network Clinic for Performing Artists at the Peabody Institute leverages the expertise of Peabody musicians alongside Johns Hopkins Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation doctors and therapists, Johns Hopkins Medicine’s neurologists, and specialists from the Johns Hopkins Voice Center to provide comprehensive evaluation and treatment for performance-related injuries and conditions.
A component of the new, multidisciplinary Johns Hopkins Center for Music and Medicine, the JHRN Clinic for Performing Artists offers specialized services for performing artists experiencing pain or injury including physical therapy, occupational therapy, and hand therapy. These services are now offered on campus in the Clinic’s site in the Peabody Wellness Center on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays from 1:00 pm to 5:00 pm and Wednesdays from 1:00 pm to 7:00 pm.
Most insurances do not require a referral for students to be evaluated at the clinic, however some insurances may require a referral.
Students whose insurance requires a referral may seek an evaluation at the Student Health and Wellness Center or through their primary care physician to obtain a referral.
For those students on the student health insurance, the deductible will be reduced from $150 to $75 if they have first been evaluated at the Student Health and Wellness Center and referred to the JHRN clinic. Parental consent will be required for students under age 18 to receive treatment.
Cost of Services
Services at the Peabody Clinic will be billed to the patient’s health insurance. The cost to the patient will depend on their health insurance coverage.
Please see the healthcare FAQ for students for more details.
Students who want to be seen at the Peabody clinic are encouraged to call their health insurance company and ask what their physical therapy and occupational therapy benefits cover.
To make an appointment for physical or occupational therapy
performing artists who wish to schedule an appointment at the JHRN Clinic for Performing Artists can do so by calling 443-997-5476. Alternately the patient may contact Charlene Kemp at 410-583-2653.
Staff at the clinic may be contacted at 667-208-6708 during open clinic hours only. Please be advised that there is a 24-hour cancellation policy and that appointments will be billed to the patient’s insurance. A list of other providers is available upon request.
Appointments may also be available on a walk in basis, and students, faculty and staff are encouraged to stop by during open clinic hours.
If you are unsure whether you need an evaluation and/or treatment Peabody students, faculty, and staff may visit the clinic for an advisement session. An advisement session is a brief conversation to facilitate the navigation of care options the student or faculty member’s complaint or injury.
Medical intervention will not be provided. Advisement sessions are available on a walk-in basis on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays from 1:00 pm to 4:20 pm and Wednesdays from 1:00 pm to 6:20 pm.
Students and faculty with questions about the best course of care are encouraged to stop by and see if a clinician is available for an advisement session.
Additional medical services
The Center for Music and Medicine links patients with specialized care in the following areas. Please visit CMM’s website for information about booking appointments.
- movement disorders dystonia
- neuromuscular conditions
- otological issues, such as hearing loss
- voice disorders
Information about mental health services can be found here: https://studentaffairs.jhu.edu/counselingcenter/.
Alternative treatment modalities
Peabody values a holistic perspective on the health and well-being of its students, faculty, and staff. To this end, alternative treatment modalities and targeted fitness activities are provided on campus and through referral.
Find the JHRN Clinic for Performing Artists
What’s it to work at Johns Hopkins Medicine? | kununu Blog
Susanna Kahr• September 18, 2019September 17, 2019
Headquartered in Baltimore, Maryland, Johns Hopkins Medicine consists of Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, The Johns Hopkins Hospital and the Johns Hopkins Health System. Working here means working at the very first major medical school in the United States to admit women, the first to use rubber gloves during surgery and the first hospital to develop renal dialysis and CPR!
All in all, Johns Hopkins Medicine has six academic and community hospitals, four suburban health care and surgery centers, over 40 patient care locations, a home care group and an international division, and offers an array of other healthcare services. So one thing’s for sure, if you’re a healthcare professional based in Baltimore, you’re sure to find a job for you here!
The mission of Johns Hopkins Medicine is to improve the health of the community and the world by setting the standard of excellence in medical education, research and clinical care.
Here at Johns Hopkins Medicine, you could educate medical students, scientists, health care professionals and the public, conduct biomedical researchor provides patient-centered medicine to prevent, diagnose and treat human illness.
If you work in a patient-facing role then you could look after any number of the nearly 3 million patients and more than 360,000 emergency room visits that Johns Hopkins Medicine receives every year!
Serving Baltimore since 1889
The Johns Hopkins Hospital was considered a municipal and national marvel when it opened in 1889. At the time, it was believed to be the largest medical center in the country with 17 buildings, 330 beds, 25 physicians and 200 employees!
So, who was Johns Hopkins? And what’s with that extra “s”? Well, Johns Hopkins was born on May 19, 1795, in Anne Arundel County, Md., the second of 11 children of a tobacco farmer. His grandmother’s maiden name was Johns, which is why it’s not John Hopkins but Johns Hopkins Medicine.
Contrary to local legend, Johns Hopkins wasn’t born poor. He grew up in Whitehall, a huge plantation that the King of England had given his great-grandfather. But this all changed when he was 12.
His Quaker parents, spurred on by the new abolitionist stance of the Society of Friends, freed their hundreds of slaves. As a result, Johns’ formal education ended and he was sent out into the fields.
Johns left home at 17 for Baltimore and a job in business with an uncle, then established his own mercantile house at the age of 24.
He was an important investor in the nation’s first major railroad, the Baltimore and Ohio, and became a director in 1847 and chairman of its finance committee in 1855.
In 1867, Hopkins arranged for the incorporation of The Johns Hopkins University and The Johns Hopkins Hospital, and for the appointment of a 12-member board of trustees for each.
He died on Christmas Eve 1873, leaving $7 million to be divided equally between the two institutions. It was, at the time, the largest philanthropic donation in U.S. history!
Check out Johns Hopkins Medicine on kununu
So, what’s it to work at the prestigious Johns Hopkins Medicine?
“Valuable opportunity for self improvement and advancement.“ – anonymous employer review on kununu
Here at kununu, employees have awarded Johns Hopkins Medicine with a score of 4.00 and 82% of those who have left a review would recommend working here. One employee says, “overall good job and good benefits, has some pros and cons.
” Another says that they really the fact that Johns Hopkins Medicine has a “good reputation, good paid time off, good health benefits,” another echoes this by saying “I’ve been able to advance my career and build positive professional relationships” and another appreciates the “valuable opportunity for self improvement and advancement.”
This is how the different aspects of John Hopkins Medicine are rated on kununu:
Compensation and Benefits
According to review on kununu, the salary is around 401k.
But one employee says that although Johns Hopkins Medicine is a “good employer, it’s not the best paying in the industry” another says “I am able to have paid time off and good insurance benefits and the tuition assistance is good too,” though.
With that in mind, Johns Hopkins Medicine offers a range of benefits to its employees including Healthy @ Hopkins Education and Tuition programs along with Medical, Vision and Dental Coverage and Paid Time Off.
Johns Hopkins Medicine has a Company Culture score of 4.21 on kununu, and one employee says that “JHH is a supportive environment overall, although some departments are more difficult to work for than others.” Sound familiar? To find other healthcare companies with great company cultures take a look at our top 9!
As we said before, Johns Hopkins Medicine offers a range of tuition assistance schemes including: New Grad Residency Programs, Externship Programs,RN Development Programs,Clinical Laddersand Leadership Development Programs.
Since Johns Hopkins Medicine offers so many different healthcare services across its many sites, there are many different jobs available, just check out their latest open positions, here. Equally, you could work in any one of these positions:
Ultrasound technicians receive training in two years and earn average salaries over $70,000. Technicians monitor pregnancies, but they also do a lot more: diagnose abdominal pain, evaluate heart conditions, and check on organ functioning. As an ultrasound technician, you will enjoy the satisfaction of helping patients get the care they need and filling a vital role for doctors.
These positions tend to offer flexible schedules, although there may be night or weekend work required. Some technicians can advance into research or management roles.
The work environment tends to be comfortable, with less of the hustle and bustle than you’ll find in other areas of the medical field.
The only downside to the job is the chance for repetitive stress injuries, but this can be mitigated using ergonomic movements.
Physical Therapy Assistant
You’ll find tons of amazing opportunities as a physical therapy assistant, because the field is set to grow by over 30 percent from now to 2024.Physical therapy assistants work with other medical professionals to help individuals recover after an accident, surgery, or injury.
In a typical day, you might teach someone how to use a walker, perform a soft-tissue massage, or demonstrate strength-building exercises. You could find work in a hospital, nursing home, home care agency, or sports center.
Physical therapy assistants earn an average of $57,750 and only need an associate’s degree to get started.
There is a 22% job growth expected for registered nurses. This is hardly surprising as the RN job is really versatile. As an RN you could work in hospitals, physicians’ offices, home healthcare, long term care facilities, outpatient clinics, schools, and even the military.
Wherever you work, you’re responsible for providing and coordinating patient care, educating patients and the public about health conditions, and offering advice and support to patients and their families. To start out on this career you will need either a bachelor’s degree in Nursing, an associate’s degree in Nursing, or in some states, a nursing diploma.
The average paycheck is $68,450 per year. Check out open nursing positions at Johns Hopkins Medicine, here.
Tips on Interviewing
So, you’ve taken a look at the job postings already and found something for you? Great! Now it’s time to prep for a possible interview. As we all know, job interviews are always a 2-way street, so it’s important that you ask all the right questions too, to ensure that this is really the right workplace for you. Here are some ideas of questions you could ask:
- After reviewing your HCAHPS scores, I see your organization is highly rated when it comes to (fill in the blank). To what do you credit your success in this area?
- What have you done to measure employee engagement in the last year? What were your focus areas as a result?
- How do you measure and manage employee performance? What is the organization’s general approach to an underperforming employee?
- What is this organization doing to support innovation and advancement? What are some of the innovations or advancements you’re most proud of in the last year?
Of course, you probably also want to prepare for the questions that they will ask you, we’ve got you covered there too! Here, you can find the full list of the 15 most common interview questions and answers for healthcare interviews and download a free PDF to help you get started! Good luck!
Here at kununu, we’re dedicated to making the world of work more transparent and we’re here to help you find the right healthcare employer for you, so have a look at the real employer reviews on our site or leave one of your own.