Genetic factors, environmental factors and habitual behavior, such as smoking and alcohol, influence skin changes as you age.
A condition known as facial asymmetry occurs when the face is not symmetrical or evenly balanced.
After a trauma to the face the inability to bring your teeth together, blurry vision, or a nosebleed may be symptoms of a facial fracture.
Problems with the facial nerve, which are muscles that control the side of the face, may result in facial nerve paralysis, the most common cause being Bell's palsy.
Any injury to the mouth, face or jaw is a facial trauma, also called maxillofacial trauma.
If you have been diagnosed with fatty liver disease, an accumulation of fat in the liver, it may cause inflammation and scarring.
Fecal incontinence, a motility disorder, is commonly caused by chronic constipation.
A fever is a higher-than-normal body temperature and is a part of our body's natural response to infection.
Fibrous dysplasia is an uncommon bone disease where fibrous bone tissue replaces the normal bone.
Having flat or inverted nipples causes challenges when breastfeeding as it makes it difficult for the baby to latch on to the nipple.
Folliculitis, boils and carbuncles are skin conditions that can usually be treated at home, however, if extreme pain or a fever develops, see a dermatologist.
A food-drug interaction happens when the food you eat affects the ingredients in a medicine you are taking so the medicine cannot work the way it should.
If you have injured your feet or are in pain, our experts at Jefferson University Hospitals and the Rothman Institute at Jefferson can provide an accurate diagnosis and excellent care.
If you have been diagnosed with a fracture or dislocation, our experts will ensure your treatment minimizes the pain, promotes healing, prevents complications and restores normal use of the fractured area.