Rated as the top hospital in Kansas and Kansas City, we provide world-class patient care and are a destination center for complex care and diagnosis.
Through world-class research and exceptional patient care, our NCI-designated cancer center is working toward a world without cancer.
Serving Kansas through excellence in education, research and community engagement; KU Medical Center operates the Schools of Medicine, Nursing and Health Professions.
A complete online guide to information about the hospital and our services.
Resources and information for physicians and healthcare professionals.
Make an appointment, submit a comment, contact a patient or staff member.
Request an Appointment
Find A Location
Want to start shopping for a variety of veggies? Well, you’re in luck: You can enjoy fresh vegetables year-round because supermarkets offer fresh produce for every season. And when you buy vegetables in season, they are more likely to cost less and provide peak flavor.
Back-to-school sales are a sure sign: It’s time to unpack the jackets and start bugging your kids about their homework again. And if you slacked off on your wellness habits during cookout and pool party season, it’s time to fall back into a healthier routine.
Here’s how to reduce your risk for nail fungus.
Answer this one: West Nile virus belongs to a group of viruses known as flaviviruses. How are these viruses spread?
There isn't much good that can be said about smoking. Now, on a positive note, do you know how much money you can save if you quit smoking today?
Coronary artery disease (CAD) is the most common type of heart disease. It is the leading cause of death in the United States in both men and women. Determine your risk for developing CAD using this assessment tool.
Carotid artery disease means that a large blood vessel in your neck is partly blocked. You may not have symptoms. But the condition is serious because it can lead to a stroke.
As your body's largest organ, your skin is a master multitasker. It keeps fluids in, preventing dehydration. It regulates body temperature. It senses external stimuli, such as pain. It produces vitamin D from sunlight.
University of Kansas Medical Center
The University of Kansas Physicians
© 2012 - The University of Kansas Hospital