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Yale-New Haven Hospital, the primary teaching hospital for Yale School of Medicine, is recognized in the industry and beyond as a leading source of advancement and research in healthcare. On this page you'll find recent press releases about YNHH, as well as links to articles and video segments about the hospital in the media.
We have received confirmation from the CDC that confirms our preliminary result that the patient admitted to Yale-New Haven Hospital late Wednesday night does not have the Ebola virus.
We have received preliminary notification that the patient admitted to Yale-New Haven Hospital late last night has tested negative for Ebola. Due to an overabundance of caution, before we fully rule it out, we will wait for the CDC official confirmation of the test result. In the meantime we will continue to monitor the patient using all appropriate protocols and precautions in order to ensure the safety of our staff, patients and community.
Yale-New Haven Hospital is currently monitoring one patient with ebola-like symptoms. YNHH is well equipped for and prepared to care for this patient in a safe way that will not impact any other patients in the Hospital. The Hospital, its outpatient clinics and emergency departments remain open for business.
Yale-New Haven Hospital admitted a patient late Wednesday night for evaluation of Ebola-like symptoms. We have not confirmed or ruled-out any diagnosis at this point. We are working in cooperation with City, State and Federal health officials. There is no further information available at this time.
Yale-New Haven Hospital is changing the management of patients with peripheral vascular disease (PVD), deploying the first drug-coated angioplasty balloon catheter into a patient with PVD.
Bronchial thermoplasty, the first FDA-approved procedure for severe asthma, is a breakthrough treatment. Yale-New Haven Hospital is the only one in the state that offers the outpatient procedure.
There’s ongoing research to help babies born too soon. Yale researchers are looking into improving the health of premature babies by focusing on their under-developed lungs.
Why are you awake? YNHH sleep expert Meir H. Kryger, MD, has some answers for the New York Times.