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An elderly mother and middle aged daughter embrace in a kitchen while the mother cooks a turkey. There is a green constellation with the graphic of a heart organ over the mother's heart.
100% devoted to seeing women's health differently

At the Katz Institute, we know that women's health needs are unique. That’s why we provide a wide range of services, including clinical programs, community health education and cutting-edge research for women throughout their life span. We’re here for you, whatever stage you’re in.

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Women's conference 2018

Check out highlights from our recent women’s conference. KIWH hosts similar wellness events throughout the year so women are empowered to take charge of their health.


Our women's health events

Power yourself with the knowledge to make better health decisions. Join us at one of our educational events in your community.

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"There’s a lot of health information out there, and it’s often hard to figure out the right answers to your questions. We see women’s health differently, and we're here to be your trusted source on health and wellness—at every age."
- Stacey E. Rosen, MD
Expert insights
Read what our specialists are saying about the health topics that are important to you.
Learn more about men’s sexual health.
Learn how to reduce your risk of developing kidney disease through lifestyle modification.
Women’s Health Week - Get expert tips on how to prioritize your health from the experts at Katz Institute for Women’s Health.
Some inherited gene mutations can raise your lifetime cancer risk. Find out if genetic counseling for cancer is right for you, from the experts at Ka…
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Download the first chapter of Heart Smart for Women
Leading cardiologists Dr. Jennifer H. Mieres and Dr. Stacey E. Rosen offer up a practical, essential guide to heart-healthy living. You can be six steps and six weeks away from a healthier heart. Complete the form below to download the first chapter.

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July 2018

Be in the know. As your trusted partner, we’re here to help you take charge of your own health and wellness. Check back each month for tips and insights from our experts.

Choose foods that hydrate
During the summer, sleep can be hindered by a bedroom that is too warm. The ideal temperature should be between 60 and 67 degrees Fahrenheit, according to the National Sleep Foundation. By setting your thermostat to a cooler setting at night, you gain the best chance for getting enough rest to have a productive day.

Stretch those hamstrings
While drinking water throughout the day is the best way to stay hydrated, you can also hydrate your body by eating certain foods that happen to be widely available during the summer months. These include cucumbers, tomatoes, peppers, radishes, lettuce, berries and watermelon. By adding a salad to your summer meal or swapping out dessert for a slice of melon, you can help replenish the extra water your body needs to function optimally during the warm summer months.

Protect yourself from ticks
Preventing tick bites is your best defense against developing Lyme disease. When going for a hike or walk in a wooded area, avoid high-grass areas and walk in the center of the trail. Use insect repellant, either applied directly to your skin (with at least 20 percent DEET) or with pretreated clothing. When you return indoors, a full body check can help you spot ticks early and prevent bites. Use a hand-held or full-length mirror to view all parts of your body. Don’t forget to examine your hair, scalp, in and around your ears, under your arms, and behind your knees.

In the news
Confirming the perceived wisdom that life in New York is more stressful than anywhere else, a new survey released by Northwell Health, New York State’s largest health care provider and private employer, found that women in the New York tri-state area are significantly more prone to stress compared to men and women nationwide...
Supermodel and actress Carol Alt joined a large gathering of doctors, nurses, former patients and those currently living with heart disease in a discussion about risk factors for cardiovascular disease and prevention efforts during Northwell Health’s annual participation in Go Red for Women...
Every year, thousands of Suffolk County women face the fear and stress of cancer treatment. Hair loss can add an extra measure of burden and discomfort to their life-threatening experience...
More than 7,000 participants helped raise a record $635,000 at four Northwell Health Walks across Long Island, Westchester and Staten Island on Sunday...
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