Pulmonary Medicine Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Pulmonary Medicine.

Results 1 - 20 of 232 in Pulmonary Medicine

  1. Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center Release: Genetic...Read the original story

    Monday | BioSpace

    ... from the divisions of Allergy and Immunology, Human Genetics, Hospital Medicine, Emergency Medicine and Pulmonary Medicine at Cincinnati Children's, and the Department of Pediatrics at the About Cincinnati Children's: Cincinnati Children's Hospital ...

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  2. QuickMedical Launches New Product Line: Schiller AmericaRead the original story w/Photo

    10 hrs ago | PRWeb

    QuickMedical, a veteran-owned leader in the distribution of medical equipment and supplies, now represents Schiller America's line of Ambulatory and Automatic Blood Pressure Monitors, ECGs, Stress Tests, and Vital Signs Monitors, among many other items. Schiller, based in Switzerland, is a global leader in the development and production of cardio-pulmonary diagnostic equipment.

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  3. Genetic Variance Explains Poor Response to Common Asthma MedicationsRead the original story

    16 hrs ago | Sys-Con Media

    ... from the divisions of Allergy and Immunology, Human Genetics, Hospital Medicine, Emergency Medicine and Pulmonary Medicine at Cincinnati Children's, and the Department of Pediatrics at the About Cincinnati Children's: Cincinnati Children's Hospital ...

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  4. Wellness program a product of Walk for HeartsRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | Courtenay Comox Valley Record

    The Cardio-Pulmonary Wellness Program, running out of the Comox Community Centre, is an example of funds from the First Open Heart Society Family Walk for Hearts at work in the community. Funds from the walk paid for the pilot project and there is an ongoing partnership between the First Open Heart Society and the CP Wellness Program.

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  5. When destiny played a cruel gameRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | The Telegraph

    Anustup Majumdar , Shib Shankar Paul and Sourav Sarkar are in a state of shock at the hospital. A Telegraph picture Calcutta: Destiny played a cruel hand in Ankit Keshri's death.

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  6. Cattle research may provide lung disease cluesRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Apr 19 | RedOrbit

    ... why some people struggle at sea level and higher altitudes, John Newman, Elsa S. Hanigan Professor of Pulmonary Medicine at VU and first author of the study, explained Wednesday in a statement. When the lung experiences the phenomenon known as ...

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  7. Some Olympic Medical Center buildings could come down for new structureRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Apr 19 | Peninsula Daily News

    ... 2016. The current Specialty Clinic, 923 Georgiana St., which houses specialists in urology, cardiology, pulmonary medicine and internal medicine, likewise will remain until the new building can accommodate it. Final cost estimates on the new ...

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  8. Cattle Research May Yield Lung Disease CluesRead the original story

    Friday Apr 17 | Health News Digest

    ... at sea level and at altitude," said first author John Newman, M.D., the Elsa S. Hanigan Professor of Pulmonary Medicine. When the lung experiences low oxygen, or hypoxia, the blood vessels of the lung constrict. Over time in continued hypoxic ...

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  9. Gene in high-altitude cattle disease sheds light on human lung diseaseRead the original story

    Friday Apr 17 | Medical News Today

    ... at sea level and at altitude," said first author John H. Newman, M.D., the Elsa S. Hanigan Professor of Pulmonary Medicine at Vanderbilt University Medical Center. When the lung experiences low oxygen, or hypoxia, the blood vessels of the lung ...

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  10. Pediatric subspecialty office to move to UPMC Hamot Women's HospitalRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Apr 16 | Erie Times News

    ... including allergies, diabetes, endocrinology, gastroenterology, nephrology, neurology, neurosurgery, pulmonary medicine and pulmonary function testing. Children's Hospital doesn't plan to immediately add more subspecialties when the new office ...

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  11. Mended Hearts offers a patient education eventRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Apr 16 | The Georgetown Times

    Mended Hearts Chapter 117 of Myrtle Beach will be hosting an educational event on 'Understanding and Managing Chronic Heart Failure' on April 21 at Mercy Care, 8216 Devon Court, Myrtle Beach at 11:30 a.m. This lunch / lecture event is open to the public and is free of charge. 'Mended Hearts is pleased to hold this important event to help the public understand and manage chronic heart failure.

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  12. Medical screening, training proposed for public transportation operatorsRead the original story

    Wednesday Apr 15 | The Daily Herald

    The medical screening and mandatory training of operators of public transport vehicles as well as the doing away of help drivers and assistant drivers' licenses are part of the sweeping changes being proposed for the public transportation sector. These proposed measures are contained in the Public Transportation Policy Framework for St. Maarten document, a copy of which was emailed to The Daily Herald on Wednesday.

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  13. Pulmonologist becomes part of the Specialt...Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Apr 15 | Great Bend Tribune

    ... residency in internal medicine at Lennox Hill Hospital; he also completed a fellowship at Lennox Hill in pulmonary medicine. St. Rose Administrator Leanne Irsik said Dr. Reznik's clinic is just one example of the expanded specialty coverage by Hays ...

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  14. Study suggests fine particulates increase risk of strokeRead the original story

    Tuesday Apr 14 | Green Car Congress

    While numerous studies have shown that air pollution is associated with cardio-pulmonary mortality, there has been less research into the possible effect of air pollution on stroke and non-fatal coronary events. Results from the Heinz Nixdorf Recall study, reported in Deutsches A rzteblatt International by Barbara Hoffmann and her coauthors, now suggest that fine particulates also increase the risk of stroke.

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  15. Update on chronic thromboembolic pulmonary hypertensionRead the original story

    Monday Apr 13 | Notes from Dr. RW

    From Current Opinion in Pulmonary Medicine : Recent findings The pathobiology of CTEPH development remains incompletely understood; however, evidence supports both large and small vessel disorder in patients with the disease. Surgical thromboendarterectomy is an increasingly well tolerated and often curative procedure and is the management strategy of choice for most patients.

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  16. Defibrillator donated to surgery after death of patient in the communityRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Apr 13 | IcNetwork

    Sharon Owen, director of The Welsh Hearts Charity, handed over the electronic piece of equipment, to Dr Bob Baron, from St Andrew's Surgery, which has been installed at the Cwm Clydach Community Centre in Tonypandy . The family of one the centre's patients who sadly died suddenly in the community last December requested that the equipment be dedicated in his name as a lasting life saving memorial.

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  17. NSRI to start drowning registerRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Apr 13 | Iol.co.za

    Every year an estimated 2 000 people drown in South Africa - in anything from nappy buckets, to dams and the sea. Now the National Sea Rescue Institute has embarked on a project to start a drowning register, collecting data from all possible sources to try to establish what NSRI chief executive Cleeve Robertson calls an up-to-date and real reflection of the problem.

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  18. Reply to 'Anesthetic gases raise Earth's temperature (a little) while you sleep'Read the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Apr 9 | NorCalBlogs

    Earlier today, WUWT carried a press release " Anesthetic gases raise Earth's temperature while you sleep " according to the online Geophysical Research Letters , a journal of the American Geophysical Union. "The gases used to knock out surgery patients are accumulating in the Earth's atmosphere, where they make a small contribution to climate change, report scientists who have detected the compounds as far afield as Antarctica."

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  19. NTNWS 4-8 SkillsUSA.jpgRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Apr 9 | Lenoir News-Topic

    Two Caldwell County students were elected by other students as high-ranking officers in a national group that promotes career and technical education. Dalton Crump, 18, of West Caldwell High School was elected national vice president for SkillsUSA, and Rachael Robinson, 18, of the Caldwell Career Center Middle College was elected a state officer for North Carolina.

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  20. After gastrointestinal app, PGI works on more specialtiesRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Apr 8 | The Indian Express

    ... on another application that will cover all emergencies. "The new app will include specialties such as pulmonary medicine, cardiology, neurology, endocrinology, hematology and acute infections. The work on information collection for the app has begun ...

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