Dr. Robert Fuller didn't hesitate to go to Indonesia to treat survivors of the 2004 tsunami, to Haiti to help after the 2010 earthquake or to the Philippines after a devastating typhoon last year. But he's given up on going to West Africa to care for Ebola patients this winter.
Top medical experts studying the spread of Ebola say the public should expect more cases to emerge in the United States by year's end as infected people arrive here from West Africa, including American doctors and nurses returning from the hot zone and people fleeing from the deadly disease.
There's no "right time" for a cancer diagnosis. But when a local woman got that devastating news at the age of 25, she felt particularly alone. Even her doctor told her it wasn't clear if her treatment protocol should be more like a child's or an adult's.