Mount Sinai Hospital
Funeral services have been set for comic legend Joan Rivers as the New York City Medical Examiner said Friday that further tests are needed to pinpoint the cause of her death.
Joan Rivers died Thursday, a week after going into cardiac arrest during an outpatient procedure in Manhattan, the comedian’s daughter said in a statement.
News of her death spread quickly at Lincoln Center where shows were underway.
Rivers was taken to Mount Sinai Hospital last Thursday morning after she went in for a procedure on her vocal cords at the Yorkville Endoscopy Clinic.
The 81-year-old comedian went into cardiac and respiratory arrest last Thursday while undergoing a vocal cord procedure at a private Upper East Side clinic.
Joan Rivers remains hospitalized three days after going into cardiac arrest at a doctor’s office in Manhattan.
Joan Rivers remains in a New York City hospital Friday, one day after going into cardiac arrest at a doctor’s office.
Joan Rivers was in a medically-induced coma Thursday night at Mount Sinai Hospital, after she went into cardiac arrest while undergoing a throat procedure at a clinic on the Upper East Side.
CBS 2 was there when Eric Silverman found out what made him so sick upon returning from West Africa.
Eric Silverman, 27, tested negative for the deadly Ebola virus on Wednesday.
The Mount Sinai Hospital patient who has been in isolation since Monday does not have the Ebola virus, hospital officials said Wednesday afternoon.
Infectious disease experts in the U.S. have all said that while Ebola is lethal, it is not spread by casual contact.
The man arrived at Mount Sinai’s emergency room early Monday morning with high fever and gastrointestinal symptoms. The man told doctors he had recently traveled to a West African country where Ebola is present, the hospital said.
An Illinois man has the first known case of human-to-human spread of the MERS virus to someone who had come from the Middle East. And while the disease was apparently transmitted casually, it may not be as scary as it sounds.
Researchers say though the ringing in your ears may fade following a loud event, the damage from even one such event is there to stay.