We turn to doctors in times to make us better. But what happens when we feel worse?
When you are considering having a medical procedure, it is your doctor's responsibility to present all the information you need to make a decision about whether to proceed.
Expectant parents will tell you all they want is a healthy baby.
For those of us who have children, there's no worse feeling than when one of our kids has spiked a high fever, has been feeling ill for days on end or has reported dizziness that just won't go away.
Most Kentucky residents undoubtedly have heard this expression: "Physician, heal thyself."
A Kentucky orthopedic surgeon is facing a number of medical malpractice lawsuits filed by patients who contend his treatment made their conditions worse than they were before he treated them.
A woman who worked for 20 years at the University of Kentucky Hospital is suing her former employer for medical malpractice.
You're having surgery, and you undoubtedly have lots of questions for your Kentucky medical team.
Do you believe you are the victim of medical malpractice? Sadly, this is a common occurrence even with the training and technology available today. Medical malpractice can occur in various ways, including surgical errors, failure to prescribe medication, prescribing the wrong medication and many others. So, how do you prove fault in a medical malpractice case?
Medical malpractice is a serious issue that affects thousands of people in Kentucky and around the country each year. It can lead to patients suffering extensive injuries, extended illnesses and even death. You need to know the warning signs of potential medical malpractice so you can be on the lookout if you are scheduled for surgery or another medical procedure.