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Clinical Trials for Female Cancers
 
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If you missed Dr. Dorigo's lecture on clinical trials for gynecologic cancers, you can watch it here. Part of a quarterly series from the Stanford Women’s Cancer Center featuring talks on women’s cancers, this talk focuses on clinical trials and why they are important for patients. Join us to learn more about clinical trials available at Stanford for gynecologic cancers.
Nanotechnology in Cancer Research | Jessica Winter | TEDxColumbus
 
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Dr. Jessica Winter is a nanotechnology cancer researcher who one day found herself to be a patient. Dr. Winter discusses her research in the Chemical and Biomedical Engineering departments at the Ohio State University, her initial diagnosis, what it's like to be on the other side of the treatment table, and her treatment at the Wexner Medical Center's James Comprehensive Cancer Center. Dr. Winter also discusses roadblocks in translating research from the bench to the bedside and how her illness has shaped her outlook on the future of cancer research. Professor Winter’s primary research interest is the exploration of the relationship between nanoparticles and biological elements. Her work is divided into three areas: Development of nanoscale neural prosthetic devices Patterned chemical and physical cues for improved neural adhesion and synapse formation Creation of oriented, nanopatterned surfaces using biological elements She is an established leader in nanobiotechnology through the development of magnetic quantum dots for cell and molecular separations. Winter is an Associate Professor of Biomedical Engineering and also Associate Professor, Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering at The Ohio State University. Her degrees include a B.S., Northwestern University, a M.S., University of Texas at Austin, 2001 and a Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin, 2004. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 37820 TEDx Talks
Understanding Bone Marrow Transplantation - from the Clinical and Personal Perspectives
 
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A bone marrow transplant is a multi-step procedure to replace damaged or destroyed bone marrow with healthy bone marrow stem cells, and it is used to treat certain blood cancers like lymphoma and leukemia, as well as aplastic anemia and other immune and genetic diseases. This talk discussed current treatment regimens. It also addressed the complexities that can be overwhelming for the family, as well as the patient, of going through bone marrow transplantation. Speakers: David Miklos, MD Bonnie Willdorf, author of Dancing with Cancer – Maladies and Miracles in Stem Cell Transplantation
Satan's Sixpack 051818: Torture, Hell, Poverty, Old Age, Lonliness, Death, Love
 
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Visit http://HardcoreChristianity.com for our healing/self-deliverance guide and details of our Phoenix and online meeting schedule. Be equipped! Join us at http://fb.com/groups/hardcorechristianity LiveStream of additional meetings is at http://www.livestream.com/hohaz Free Counseling for Christians. Come with your burdens! Go with Jesus love & joy! Arizona Deliverance Center 3342 N. 15th Ave. Phoenix, AZ 85015 (S. of Osborn Rd., w. of 15th Ave.)
Views: 2956 Hardcore Christianity
Can Depression Be Cured? New Research on Depression and its Treatments
 
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Four medical researchers at the forefront of developing treatments for depression present new findings in a special conference held at the Library's John W. Kluge Center. The program was part of the annual meeting of the Library of Congress Scholars Council. For transcript and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=7417
Views: 14448 LibraryOfCongress
Genomics of Cancer
 
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Genomics of Cancer Air date: Wednesday, April 16, 2014, 3:00:00 PM Category: Wednesday Afternoon Lectures Runtime: 00:59:56 Description: The understanding of the genetics and genomics of cancer is changing very rapidly. The ability to use next-generation sequencing technologies to dissect the genomes of individual cancer patients is helping to drive this increase in knowledge. In his lecture, Dr. Kucherlapati will describe some of the recent advances and how that knowledge is shedding light on the biology of cancer and helping us develop novel therapeutic approaches. For more information go to http://wals.od.nih.gov Author: Raju S. Kucherlapati, Ph.D., Paul C. Cabot Professor of Genetics and Professor of Medicine, Harvard Medical School Permanent link: http://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?18395
Views: 2284 nihvcast
Webinar: What You Should Know About IRB Review of Research
 
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For more information, visit http://www.hhs.gov/ohrp/. -- U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) http://www.hhs.gov We accept comments in the spirit of our comment policy: http://www.hhs.gov/web/socialmedia/policies HHS Privacy Policy http://www.hhs.gov/Privacy.html
Dr. Sharpless: Perspectives from the NCI Director
 
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In his first town hall meeting, NCI Director, Dr. Norman Sharpless, highlights a few broad areas where he believes NCI has a role to play in advancing progress against cancer. https://www.cancer.gov/about-nci/leadership/director/presentations
What happens when you have a disease doctors can't diagnose | Jennifer Brea
 
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Five years ago, TED Fellow Jen Brea became progressively ill with myalgic encephalomyelitis, commonly known as chronic fatigue syndrome, a debilitating illness that severely impairs normal activities and on bad days makes even the rustling of bed sheets unbearable. In this poignant talk, Brea describes the obstacles she's encountered in seeking treatment for her condition, whose root causes and physical effects we don't fully understand, as well as her mission to document through film the lives of patients that medicine struggles to treat. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at http://www.ted.com/translate Follow TED news on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tednews Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/TEDtalksDirector
Views: 541116 TED
What Impedes Cancer Research?
 
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Dr. Harold Varmus, director of the National Cancer Institute, addressed reporters at the National Press Club as part of their news makers series.
Views: 6464 NCINews
Gates Foundation CEO Sue Desmond-Hellmann on Fierce Leadership
 
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“When I’m leading, I want it to be both fun and exhausting. There’s something really special about being fierce when you’re creating something,” shared Sue Desmond-Hellmann, during her Stanford GSB View From the Top Talk on January 9, 2015. Discover how her work at Genentech and experience as the first female chancellor at UCSF informed and shaped the type of leader she is today as CEO of the Gates Foundation.
Last Lecture 2018
 
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Hundreds of UCSF students voted for Dr. David Graham ’71 to deliver the Last Lecture, which is based on the prompt, "If you had but one lecture to give, what would you say?” His talk covered stories intertwining various dimensions of Dr. Graham’s professional, personal, spiritual, and cultural experiences.
Prostate Cancer Treatment (08): Radiation Therapy
 
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Alta Bates Summit Medical Center, Oakland and Berkeley, CA Prostate Cancer Treatment Options (08): Radiation Therapy Video for Men Recently Diagnosed with Prostate Cancer: The purpose of this video is to guide you through the stages of the disease, describe factors that affect prognosis, and discuss various treatments that may be appropriate for you. We don't endorse or recommend one course of treatment over another, but rather provide this information to help you understand your options before you consult with your doctors about your treatment plan. Please note that viewing this video online works best over a high speed Internet connection. If you'd prefer to receive a DVD copy, please call our office at (510) 869-8833. For Amy Green (Media Coordinator), please email greena3@sutterhealth.org
Got Rhythm? An Update on the Treatment of Cardiac Arrhythmias
 
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The heart normally has a steady beat. When the beat becomes irregular, takes off on its own, or misses a beat, a cardiac arrhythmia is present. While cardiac arrhythmias are usually benign, they can also be related to an increased risk of stroke and may be life-threatening. In this talk, Dr. Paul Wang, Director of the Stanford Cardiac Arrhythmia Service and Professor of Medicine and Bioengineering (by courtesy), talks about cardiac arrhythmias and new treatments. Speaker: Paul Wang, MD
Service Innovation Panel
 
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Arnold Milstein, Professor of Medicine and leader of Stanford University's new Clinical Excellence Research Center, led this interactive panel discussion on service innovation in healthcare. Panelists included Jerry Coil of AltaMed Health Services, Thomas Lee of One Medical Group, and Paul Wallace of the Lewin Center for Comparative Effectiveness Research. More Information ---------------------- Stanford Clinical Excellence Research Center http://cerc.stanford.edu/ AltaMed http://www.altamed.org/ One Medical Group http://www.onemedical.com/ Lewin Center for Comparative Effectiveness Research http://www.lewin.com/cer/cerhome/
Opening the Medicine Box in the Mind: The Psychology of Pain
 
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Our experience of pain goes beyond the mere physical sensation of it – pain has emotional and psychological components to it and these affect our ability to treat pain. This talk discusses the psychological dimensions of pain. Speaker: Beth Darnall, PhD, Pain Specialist, Pain Psychologist Clinical Associate Professor, Anesthesiology, Perioperative and Pain Medicine, Stanford University Medical Center. Darnall’s latest book is “The Opioid-Free Pain Relief Kit: 10 Simple Steps to Ease Your Pain."
Views: 2451 Stanford Health Care
Cosmetic Dermatology
 
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Cosmetic Dermatology provides focused treatment on conditions that affect the appearance and health of the skin. Stanford Laser and Aesthetic Dermatology provides evidence-based and cutting-edge therapies to improve skin health and appearance. This talk describes how Stanford’s expert physicians evaluate and selectively treat common skin ailments--sun damage, wrinkles, red and brown spots, and acne scars, among others--with a variety of innovative aesthetic technologies. Speaker: S. Tyler Hollmig, MD
Parents' smoking increases risks of leukemia in their children
 
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Professor PATRICIA A. BUFFLER, director of the Center for Integrative Research on Childhood Leukemia and the Environment and Professor at the University of California Berkeley, presents data from the California Childhood Leukemia Study showing that children whose parents smoked are more likely to develop leukemia in early childhood. Risks vary by the time period of smoking (preconception, prenatal, and early childhood), type and subtype of leukemia, and which parents smoked. This was part of a symposium organized by the Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment http://oehha.ca.gov/index.html, the Pediatric Environmental Health Specialty Unit at UCSF http://coeh.berkeley.edu/ucpehsu, and the Center for Integrative Research on Childhood Leukemia and the Environment at the University of California Berkeley http://circle.berkeley.edu. Research funding is from the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences and US EPA. Views expressed are not those of these agencies
Views: 560 UC Berkeley Events
HealthBreak | Pediatric Leukemia | SLO Oncology & Hematology | Dignity Health
 
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Mary Mott Okimoto, MSN, PNP, Nurse Practitioner, SLO Oncology & Hematology Health Center, French Hospital Medical Center, Dignity Health, discusses pediatric leukemia. Pediatric Oncology Services SLO Oncology & Hematology Health Center services include pediatric oncology/hematology care. This is the only medical resource for families facing and dealing with the diagnosis of pediatric cancer in San Luis Obispo County. Pediatric oncology nurse practitioner Mary Mott Okimoto has worked at several of the leading pediatric oncology hospitals in the country, including: Lucile Packard at Stanford, Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, and University of California San Francisco. Once a patient is diagnosed, we will work closely with the child's oncologist or hematologist to administer chemotherapy and/or medications at our office whenever possible. Additionally, we can help with symptom management and serve as a local contact for the primary pediatric oncology team. We bring local knowledge and community support so that the family can focus on what matters most - their child. Partnering with local doctors, cancer resource organizations and experienced pediatric oncology professionals, Coastal Integrative Cancer Care will provide high quality pediatric care in a local community of hope. ---------------- Dignity Health Central Coast is a non-profit organization and is comprised of five award-winning hospitals, all recognized for their quality of care, safety and service: Arroyo Grande Community Hospital: http://dignityhealth.org/arroyo-grande/ French Hospital Medical Center: http://www.dignityhealth.org/frenchhospital/ Marian Regional Medical Center: http://www.dignityhealth.org/marianregional/ St. John’s Pleasant Valley Hospital: http://www.dignityhealth.org/pleasantvalley St. John’s Regional Medical Center: http://www.dignityhealth.org/stjohnsregional/ Our hospitals are located in Ventura County, Santa Barbara County, and San Luis Obispo County and provide the community with the best quality health care as well as a robust network of outstanding surgery centers, health clinics, imaging centers, laboratories, post-acute centers, and expert physicians. Dignity Health is pleased to provide the Central Coast community with an exciting project called HealthBreak – a weekly health care program airing on KSBY and CW evening news. Dignity Health’s HealthBreak segments are focused on pertinent health care topics, procedures, and treatments found right here within our communities. Each weekly segment features a Dignity Health affiliated physician which specializes in the presented topic. Connect directly with our HealthBreak doctors and learn more by using our Find-A-Doctor online-search feature or by calling: Find A Doctor: https://www.dignityhealth.org/ourdoctors Ventura County: 877.753.6248 Santa Barbara County, San Luis Obispo County: 805.270.2513 Stay tuned for more HealthBreak segments and don’t forget to subscribe! Arroyo Grande Community Hospital: http://www.youtube.com/channel/UCmMrvyVDLpY3cgc5jNPiorw?sub_confirmation=1 French Hospital Medical Center: http://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-LRXlDjiAQeCIFCZJzS3ow?sub_confirmation=1 Marian Regional Medical Center: http://www.youtube.com/channel/UC49ODu8GVID6jb8yJF3DY7Q?sub_confirmation=1
Blitzscaling 14: Elizabeth Holmes on Managing Product Strategy, Regulation, and the Media
 
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This is session 14 of Technology-enabled Blitzscaling, a Stanford University class taught by Reid Hoffman, John Lilly, Allen Blue, and Chris Yeh. This class features Chris Yeh interviewing Elizabeth Holmes, the Founder and CEO of Theranos.
Views: 41952 Greylock Partners
Stanford Health Policy Forum: The Problem of Prescription Opioids
 
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Prescription opioids provide much needed relief to people in acute pain, but are also widely misused, leading to addiction and over one thousand overdose deaths per month. As the annual number of prescriptions has soared to over 200 million, policymakers have been struggling with how to limit the risks of these medications while at the same time keeping them available for people in pain. In this Stanford Health Policy Forum, addiction medicine expert Anna Lembke, M.D. and pain medicine expert Sean Mackey, M.D., Ph.D., debate and discuss how to balance the benefits and costs of prescription opioids. Website: http://med.stanford.edu/healthpolicyforum.html
Views: 3537 Stanford
Introduction to Chemical Biology 128. Lecture 07. DNA, RNA, and Cancer.
 
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UCI Chem 128 Introduction to Chemical Biology (Winter 2013) Lec 07. Introduction to Chemical Biology -- DNA, RNA, and Cancer View the complete course: http://ocw.uci.edu/courses/chem_128_introduction_to_chemical_biology.html Instructor: Gregory Weiss, Ph.D. License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA Terms of Use: http://ocw.uci.edu/info. More courses at http://ocw.uci.edu Description: Introduction to the basic principles of chemical biology: structures and reactivity; chemical mechanisms of enzyme catalysis; chemistry of signaling, biosynthesis, and metabolic pathways. Introduction to Chemical Biology (Chem 128) is part of OpenChem: http://ocw.uci.edu/collections/open_chemistry.html This video is part of a 18-lecture undergraduate-level course titled "Introduction to Chemical Biology" taught at UC Irvine by Professor Gregory Weiss. Recorded January 29, 2013. Index of Topics: 0:06:40 DNA Chemistry 0:09:48 Cutting and Pasting DNA 0:18:42 Protein Modification by PCR 0:23:15 UV from Sunlight Cross-Links Thymines 0:25:09 E. Coli Photolyase 0:26:36 Protecting Your Cells By Sun Screen 0:33:24 Cells Must Advance or Die 0:34:57 DNA as a Big Nucleophile 0:39:51 N-nitrosoamines = Ptent DNA Alkylating Agents 0:45:00 Known Carcinogens 0:47:44 Paradox: Cause and Cure? 0:50:42 Excision Repair in Humans 0:57:25 Hundreds of Mutations Required to Cause Cancer 1:03:57 Sir Percival Pott 1:05:19 Testicular Cancer 1:06:56 P450 Substrates as Potent DNA Alkylators 1:08:24 Benzopyrene: Pro-Epoxide DNA Alkylators 1:10:18 Toxins from Molds Growing on Grains 1:11:36 Nitrogen and Sulfur Mustards 1:13:35 The Re-Evaluation of RNA's Importance Required attribution: Weiss, Gregory Introduction to Chemical Biology 128 (UCI OpenCourseWare: University of California, Irvine), http://ocw.uci.edu/courses/chem_128_introduction_to_chemical_biology.html. [Access date]. License: Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 United States License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/us/deed.en_US).
Views: 6205 UCI Open
A Vaccine for AIDS: Promising Research at OHSU
 
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Date: September 27, 2013 Speakers: Dr. Louis Picker, Associate Director of OHSU's Vaccine and Gene Therapy Institute and Charles Wilhoite, Chair of the OHSU Board of Directors Thank you co-presenters: Cascade AIDS Project, Our House, Multnomah County Health Department Could we be on the road to a vaccine that rids the body of HIV, the cause of AIDS? Promising research findings from Oregon Health & Science University researcher Dr. Louis Picker- published two weeks ago in the prestigious journal Nature- point the way to a promising new approach for an AIDS Vaccine. Dr. Picker, the Associate Director of OHSU's Vaccine and Gene Therapy Institute, will discuss his research specifically and the broader topic of AIDS vaccine research. Dr. Louis Picker graduated from UCLA with a B.S. in bacteriology in 1978 and took his M.D. degree at the University of California at San Francisco in 1982. After residency training in pathology at Beth Israel Hospital, Boston, and postdoctoral training in immunology at Stanford University Medical Center, he was appointed assistant professor and then associate professor of pathology at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas. In 1999 he came to OHSU as professor of pathology/molecular microbiology and immunology in the OHSU School of Medicine and head of the Division of Pathobiology and Immunology. Charles Wilhoite is Principal and director of Willamette Management Asssociates Portland Office. He comes from a firm specializing in financial consulting, economic analysis and business valuation services. His practice areas focus on business valuations, gift and estate tax planning, economic damages estimation, financial consulting, intellectual property appraisal and dispute resolution services, with a heavy emphasis on the health care industry. Prior to joining Willamette he was with the accounting and consulting firm KPMG.
Gary Taubes | Talks at Google
 
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Gary Taubes spoke to Googlers in Mountain View on May 2, 2011 about his book Why We Get Fat: And What to Do About It. About the book: An eye-opening, myth-shattering examination of what makes us fat, from acclaimed science writer Gary Taubes. Building upon this critical work in Good Calories, Bad Calories, Taubes revisits the urgent question of what's making us fat and how we can change in this exciting new book. Persuasive, straightforward, and practical, Why We Get Fat makes Taubess crucial argument newly accessible to a wider audience. Taubes reveals the bad nutritional science of the last century, none more damaging or misguided than the calories-in, calories-out model of why we get fat, and the good science that has been ignored, especially regarding insulins regulation of our fat tissue. He also answers the most persistent questions: Why are some people thin and others fat? What roles do exercise and genetics play in our weight? What foods should we eat, and what foods should we avoid? Packed with essential information and concluding with an easy-to-follow diet, Why We Get Fat is an invaluable key in our understanding of an international epidemic and a guide to what each of us can do about it. About the Author: Gary Taubes is a contributing correspondent for Science magazine, and his writing has also appeared in The Atlantic, The New York Times Magazine, and Esquire. His work has been included in The Best of the Best American Science Writing (2010), and has received three Science in Society Journalism Awards from the National Association of Science Writers, the only print journalist so recognized. He is currently a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Investigator in Health Policy Research at the University of California, Berkeley School of Public Health.
Views: 170101 Talks at Google
Allison Harvey, Ph.D.
 
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Allison Harvey, Ph.D. Clinical Psychologist Director Golden Bear Sleep Research Clinic, University of California, Berkeley Adjunct Professor, Department of Psychology, University of Bergen, Norway Biography Dr. Harvey is a Professor of Clinical Psychology, clinical psychologist, and Director of the Golden Bear Sleep Research Clinic at the University of California, Berkeley. Dr. Harvey is also an Adjunct Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Bergen, Norway. Her clinical training and Ph.D. were completed in Sydney, Australia. Dr. Harvey then moved to the University of Oxford as a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Psychiatry then became a faculty member in the Department of Experimental Psychology.She was also a Fellow of St. Anne’s College. In 2004 she moved to UC Berkeley. Dr. Harvey’s research is funded by the National Institutes of Mental Health. She serves on national and international committees such as the Executive Committee of the Academy of Psychological Clinical Science and the Research Committee for the Sleep Research Society. Dr. Harvey has published over 130 research articles and book chapters and has authored two books. Her research has been acknowledged with various awards including recognition from the International Society of Traumatic Stress Studies (1998), the American Association for Behavior Therapy (2003), the Beck Institute for Cognitive Therapy and Research (2005-2006), and NARSAD (2006-2008). In 2011 Dr. Harvey was awarded an Honorary Doctorate from the University of Orebro, Sweden. ABSTRACT Empirically grounded treatment generation: Sleep and circadian dysfunction in severe mental illness Allison G. Harvey, Ph.D. Sleep and circadian dysfunctions are among the most prominent correlates of severe mental illness (SMI), yet they have been minimally studied in ways that reflect the complexity of the sleep problems experienced by people with SMI. In SMI, sleep and circadian dysfunction undermines affect regulation, cognitive function, and physical health; predicts onset and worsening of symptoms; and is often chronic even with evidence-based SMI treatment. Prior treatment studies have been disorder-focused—they have treated a specific sleep problem (e.g., insomnia) in a specific diagnostic group (e.g., depression). However, real life sleep and circadian problems are not so neatly categorized, particularly in SMI where features of insomnia overlap with hypersomnia, delayed sleep phase, and irregular sleep-wake schedules. To address these realities using basic and treatment research, the derivation of an efficient, disseminable, and empirically grounded trans-diagnostic intervention for sleep and circadian dysfunction in SMI will be described.
Cultural Psychiatry: Lecture #9 The mental health of indigenous peoples pt 1
 
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Cultural Psychiatry: a Critical Introduction. Lecture 9 The mental health of indigenous peoples pt 1. Dr. Laurence Kirmayer discusses the impacts of colonization on health, and identity, adaptation and the problem of suicide in indigenous populations. Part of the Summer Program in Social and Cultural Psychiatry from the Division of Transcultural Psychiatry.
Wireless Bioelectronics: The Use of Tiny Devices to Treat Diseases
 
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Traditionally, the main method of modulating biological activities has been chemical, i.e. drug therapies. While other methods exist, chemical methods have dominated how disease are treated. Join Dr. Ada Poon as she discusses the use of electrical and optical approaches, such as bioelectronics devices, to modulate biological and neural activities, including their benefits, challenges, and progress. You will learn: -The engineering and experimental challenges to realizing electromagnetic energy transfer devices that exploit near-field interactions with biological tissue to wirelessly power tiny devices. -The benefits of optical and electrical methods of modulating biological activity to treat diseases. -The history, development, and progress of miniaturized devices, and high resolution and mechanically flexible neural interfaces for both research and clinical systems. About the Speaker: Ada was born and raised in Hong Kong. She received her B.Eng degree from the EEE department at the University of Hong Kong and her Ph.D. degree from the EECS department at the University of California at Berkeley in 2004. Her dissertation attempted to connect information theory with electromagnetic theory so as to better understand the fundamental limit of wireless channels. Upon graduation, she spent one year at Intel as a senior research scientist building reconfigurable baseband processors for flexible radios. Afterwards, she joined her advisor’s startup company, SiBeam Inc., architecting Gigabit wireless transceivers leveraging 60 GHz CMOS and MIMO antenna systems. After two years in industries, she returned to academic and joined the faculty of the ECE department at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. Since then, she has changed her research direction from wireless communications to integrated biomedical systems. In 2008, she moved back to California and joined the faculty of the Department of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University. She is a Terman Fellow at Stanford University. She received the Okawa Foundation Research Grant in 2010 and NSF CAREER Award in 2013.
Views: 1877 stanfordonline
Scientific Problem Solving with Psychedelics - James Fadiman
 
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http://psychedelicscience.org Help us caption and translate this video on Amara.org: http://www.amara.org/en/videos/711Y7TOU9TvH/info/ Scientific Problem Solving with Psychedelics James Fadiman, PhD James will describe how to best use psychoactive materials for enhanced problem solving, a poorly understood and under-researched area. However, there are established methods that open minds to useful solutions for real problems. He will share his personal experience as part of a group that established the basic guidelines: set and setting, substance and dosage, as well as whatever else was necessary to effectively dissolve barriers to solving hard science problems. Drawing from that research, he will describe which aspects of enhanced cognitive processes lead to successful solutions, followed by reviewing the range of problems attempted, solutions found, and the implications for renewed research. Even informal experimentation can be vastly improved by understanding how best to use these materials to potentiate new thinking about technical obstacles and to initiate conceptual breakthroughs. James Fadiman, PhD completed his dissertation at Stanford on the effectiveness of LSD-assisted therapy just as all research was shut down. During the subsequent 40-year lull, he has held a variety of teaching, consulting, training, counseling, and editorial positions. He has taught in psychology departments and design engineering, and for the past three decades at the Institute of Transpersonal Psychology (now Sofia University) that he co-founded. He has published textbooks, professional books, a self-help book, a novel, and a series of videos ("Drugs: The Children are Choosing") for National Public Television. His books have been published in eight languages. He was featured in a National Geographic documentary and had three solo shows of his nature photography. He sits on two non-profit boards and has been the president of several small natural resource companies. He was involved in researching psychedelics for spiritual, therapeutic, and creative uses when it was legal, and recently published The Psychedelic Explorer's Guide: Safe, Therapeutic, and Sacred Journeys and released a series of videos (with Kokyo Henkel) on Buddhism and Psychedelics. He is now conducting surveys of psychedelic use and has pioneered research on micro-dosing of a number of substances for a host of conditions (jamesfadiman.com).
Views: 33173 MAPS
Clinical Failure in Community-Acquired Bacterial Pneumonia
 
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https://www.CABPCounts.com - CABP experts discuss clinical failure in community-acquired bacterial pneumonia, what it looks like, and how it can affect treatment outcomes. Read more: Michael Rybak, PharmD, MPH, Wayne State University, Detroit, MI – Well, regarding clinical failure and community-acquired bacterial pneumonia, in terms of definitions, clinical failure is really the failure of the patient to respond in the predictable timeframe that we normally would be accustomed to. Steve Vacalis, DO, Family Practice Medicine, Charlotte, NC – Clinical failure could be extending the therapy, going to the hospital or seeing a specialist like an infectious disease to get another opinion based on why this patient hasn't achieved the goals we set forth for that person. Stephen Brunton, Primary Care Respiratory Group, Charlotte, NC – For me, typically what we see is patients just not getting better. They'll call back after a week or two and say, you know, “I'm still not 100%,” that’s a situation where I think about changing the antibiotic or something else is going on. Michael Rybak, PharmD, MPH, Wayne State University, Detroit, MI – There may be multiple reasons why a patient may not quickly respond. But I think one definition of failure is the lack of response to the, what you believe to be the appropriate antibiotic for that particular patient. So resistance is definitely a cause of clinical failure. Teena Chopra, MD, MPH, FSHEA, FIDSA, Wayne State University, Detroit, MI – Resistance is definitely a cause of clinical failure. Resistance like macrolide resistance in the community is increasing. I'm talking about community-acquired pneumonia, the most common cause is Strep pneumo, and macrolide resistance to strep pneumo is as high as 30 to 50 percent. So, that can be a real cause of clinical failure as well. Stephen Brunton, Primary Care Respiratory Group, Charlotte, NC – Once the patient is deteriorating, I think you know the alarms go off and realize that it may be that we had the wrong antibiotic or it may be there's something else going on and this is where we really require help or admit to the hospital. Jennifer Hanrahan, DO, MetroHealth Medical Center, Cleveland, OH – So typically one of the first steps is, aside from looking for complications, to broaden antibiotic coverage. And so patients get exposed quite often to, you know, a variety of antibiotics. Charles Dela Cruz, MD, PhD, Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, CT – Well, oftentimes some of the patients who come into our ICU come in with worsening respiratory status. Some of them require mechanical ventilation. And failure means these patients have been treated with antibiotics as an outpatient or even as an inpatient in regular floors and for some reason they come up to the ICU. Level of care has to be stepped up because their clinical course deteriorates. Lionell Mandell, MD, FRCPC, McMaster University Medical School, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada – I think it's important whether they don't improve or certainly if they start deteriorating that it's really important to re-assess why this is happening and typically we approach it as sort of a - the classic triad of the host, bug, and the drug. Gregory Volturo, MD, FACEP, University of Massachusetts Medical School, Worcester, MA – I think whether it’s a primary care physician or an emergency physician, we often don’t see our own failures, our own clinical failures. We’ll place them on an antibiotic and say, in the community setting, after a week, the patient will come back and they’re still not doing better; they may be prescribed another course of antibiotic, if it’s a mild to moderate disease. And the patient might get better even if there’s potential resistance. So, it’s harder to recognize resistance in the community than truly in the hospital setting. Michael Rybak, PharmD, MPH, Wayne State University, Detroit, MI – Clinicians may not have the opportunity to follow up with their patients. And that patient may actually wind up in another clinician’s office. So they may bounce from one office to another before they’re actually get response to therapy or maybe they’ll even be admitted to the hospital. Hien Nguyen, MD, MAS, University of California, Davis Health System, Sacramento, CA – There’s really a fractured nature in healthcare. From the primary care office to the ED to the hospital, and so I would say at least in our practice from a hospitalist standpoint, very rarely do you see a patient in the ER to admission to discharge. We're always working in shifts and we're almost always not seeing that patient from one moment to the next and so to judge clinical failure, you sort of have to see that sort of trend across time, I guess. Charles Dela Cruz, MD, PhD, Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, CT – I think, you know, I think clinical failure in CAP is an important issue because I think more and more, this is a topic that is not well studied. So, it is an ongoing real challenge.
Views: 155 CABP Counts
Growing Healthy Babies - Stanford Children's Health
 
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Susan Carter, MS, RD, CDE discuses Growing Healthy Babies: Nutrition Tips for Preconception, Pregnancy and Postpartum. Your Child's Health University Lecture held at Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital Stanford on March 2015. Learn more at http://www.stanfordchildrens.org.
Effects of Air Pollution on Immune Function and Asthma
 
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Dr. .JOHN BALMES of the Berkeley/Stanford Center for Children's Environmental Health shows that polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) in air contribute to allergy and asthma in children. PAHs reduce the production of proteins that are important to regulating immune response. PAHs set markers through epigenetic methylation that reduce the expression of a gene known as Foxp3. This leads to more asthma, reduced lung function, and greater wheezing. This was part of a symposium organized by the Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment of Cal/EPA http://oehha.ca.gov/index.html, the Pediatric Environmental Health Specialty Unit at UCSF http://coeh.berkeley.edu/ucpehsu, and the Center for Integrative Research on Childhood Leukemia and the Environment at the University of California Berkeley http://circle.berkeley.edu. Research funding is from the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences and the US EPA. Presentations do not represent the views of these agencies.
Views: 1248 UC Berkeley Events
Demystifying Medicine 2015 - Alcohol: How Does it Do the Things it Does?
 
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Demystifying Medicine 2015 - Alcohol: How Does it Do the Things it Does? Air date: Tuesday, March 17, 2015, 4:00:00 PM Category: Demystifying Medicine Runtime: 01:31:55 Description: The 2015 Demystifying Medicine Series, which is jointly sponsored by FAES and NIH, will begin January 6th and includes the presentation of patients, pathology, diagnosis and therapy in the context of major disease problems and current research. Primarily directed toward Ph.D. students, clinicians and program managers, the course is designed to help bridge the gap between advances in biology and their application to major human diseases. Each session includes clinical and basic science components presented by NIH staff and invitees. All students, fellows and staff are welcome, as well. For more information go to http://demystifyingmedicine.od.nih.gov Author: George Koob, PhD, NIAAA, NIH and Bin Gao, MD, PhD, NIAAA, NIH Permanent link: http://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?18899
Views: 1308 nihvcast
Robert S. Langer (MIT) Part 2: Drug Delivery Technology: Present and Future
 
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https://www.ibiology.org/bioengineering/drug-release/#part-2 Talk Overview: The traditional way of taking a drug, such as a pill or injection, often results in plasma drug levels that cycle between too high and too low. To better maintain drug levels in the effective range, scientists have developed a variety of systems that release drugs at a steady rate for days or even years. In his first talk, Bob Langer gives an overview of many of these controlled release technologies, including polymer and pump systems. Langer begins Part 2 with the story of how he became interested in drug release technologies, which is also a story of the power of perseverance. As a post-doc with Judah Folkman, and after much trial and error, Langer developed a polymer system that provided a slow and constant release of an anti-angiogenesis factor. Initially, his results were met with skepticism, by both scientists and the patent office. Today, many, many companies have developed peptide delivery systems based on that original work. Langer also describes ongoing research in areas such as targeted drug delivery and externally controlled microchips designed for drug delivery. In Part 3, Langer focuses on the materials used in drug delivery and medical devices. Many of the original materials used in medicine were adapted from completely unrelated uses and often generated their own problems. Langer describes work by his lab and others to make polymers designed for specific medical uses. For instance, a porous polymer can be shaped into an ear or nose and act as a scaffold onto which a patient’s cells can be seeded to grow a new structure. Different polymers have been successfully used as scaffolds to grow new blood vessels or artificial skin for burn victims. Speaker Biography: Robert Langer is the David H. Koch Institute Professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Research in Langer’s lab focuses on the development of polymers for use in drug delivery devices that will release molecules such as drugs, proteins, RNA or DNA at controlled rates and for extended periods of time. His lab also is working on methods to create new tissues such as cartilage, skin and liver for use in medicine. Langer has written over 1250 articles and has over 1000 patents; he is the most cited engineer ever. He has been honored with numerous awards including being one of only seven people to receive both the US National Medal of Science and the National Medal of Technology and Innovation. He is also one of only a few people to be elected to the US National Academy of Sciences, Institute of Medicine and National Academy of Engineering. He is the only engineer to win the Gairdner Foundation International Award. In 2014, Langer received the Breakthrough Prize in Life Sciences and the Kyoto Prize. Langer received his BS in Chemical Engineering from Cornell University and his ScD in Chemical Engineering from MIT.
Views: 12258 iBiology
Dr Jeff Sutherland: "Scrum" | Talks at Google
 
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http://www.scruminc.com/ Dr Jeff Sutherland talks about his new book, "Scrum: A revolutionary approach to building teams, beating deadlines and boosting productivity." ‘Scrum’ is a project management method used at high tech companies including Google. It seeks to help improve productivity--whatever you’re ‘10X’ing’, Jeff says he can teach you to do twice as much in half the time.
Views: 16336 Talks at Google
Dr Lloyd Minor: "Ten Things I Know to be True" | Talks at Google
 
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Although much has changed in the past two decades, Google’s “10 things we know to be true” — an early statement of the company’s unconventional principles and values — continues to be a part of Silicon Valley’s collective memory for its transformative impact on the consumer technology industry. On the occasion of Google celebrating its 20th anniversary next year, Dean Lloyd Minor of Stanford Medicine offers his own manifesto, with principles like: the future of health care is proactive; you don’t need to be at a hospital to get health care; to change health, change behavior; and, of course, great just isn’t good enough.
Views: 4842 Talks at Google
Dr. Kate Granger: "#hellomynameis" | Talks at Google
 
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Dr Kate Granger visited Google's office in Mountain View, CA to discuss her work on the #hellomynameis campaign, whilst facing a terminal illness and continuing her work as a doctor. During a hospital stay in the summer of 2013, she made the stark observation that many staff looking after her did not introduce themselves before delivering care. This felt very wrong to Kate, so encouraged and supported by her husband, she decided to start the #hellomynameis campaign to encourage and remind healthcare staff about the importance of introductions in the delivery of care. During this talk, Kate will speak to the power of social media to drive change in our world and her experiences driving the #hellomynameis campaign. Dr Kate Granger is a Consultant at Pinderfields Hospital in Yorkshire, in the UK. She was struck down with terminal cancer 4 years ago at the age of just 29 and has defied the odds by still being here today, as well as being able to work part time as a doctor. She has also raised over $270,000 for the Yorkshire Cancer Centre through the writing of two books amongst other things and changing both the NHS and global healthcare through a campaign called #hellomynameis. Her healthcare work has reaped many accolades including an MBE, an honorary doctorate, two fellowships from different royal colleges, a president’s medal, and various inspirational awards along with a woman of achievement award. Hosted by Deirdre McIntyre http://theothersidestory.co.uk/ hellomynameis.org.uk www.justgiving.com/kate-granger @grangerkate @pointonchris
Views: 5471 Talks at Google
08 - Vegfest 2017 Medical Seminar - Breast Cancer Recurrence
 
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Dr Ann Pittier, radiation oncologist, explains how animal products promote breast cancer, and how a plant-based diet can help prevent breast cancer recurrence. Dr Joseph Marquez, urologist, explains how he talks to patients about their diet and the potential for a plant-based diet to prevent and treat Prostate Cancer & Erectile Dysfunction. See http://www.vegetarianprescription.org for medical studies on the use of plant-based diets to treat and prevent disease. Hosted at Seattle's Vegfest on April 1, 2017, by Vegetarians of Washington. http://www.vegofwa.org
Let Patients Help Heal Health Care: e-Patient Dave
 
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e-Patient Dave tells us the power of true patient engagement, and why health care providers should seek it, in his plenary presentation from Quality Forum 2014. Dave deBronkart, known on the internet as e-Patient Dave, is the author of the highly rated Let Patients Help: A Patient Engagement Handbook. After beating stage IV kidney cancer in 2007 he became a blogger, health policy advisor and international keynote speaker. View his presentation file at http://ow.ly/uNpcA Watch more plenary presentations from Quality Forum 2014: Robert Francis: http://ow.ly/vrTxJ Jason Leitch: http://ow.ly/vrTZm Learn more about the Quality Forum at www.QualityForum.ca. Watch plenary presentations from Quality Forum 2013: http://ow.ly/uKOwM Watch plenary presentations from Quality Forum 2012: http://ow.ly/jI5YZ
Views: 731 BCPSQC
Data Science and Medicine: What’s Possibly at the Cutting Edge?”
 
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Presented by: Anthony Goldbloom, Founder and CEO of Kaggle, and Dr. Andrew Arai, Senior Investigator, National Institutes of Heart, Lung, and Blood (NHLBI) This thought provoking two-part presentation introduces how data science competitions can help to discover solutions to complex biomedical problems. In Part I, Anthony Goldbloom presents an overview of Kaggle’s methodology of designing, conducting, and evaluating data science competitions in medical research. He demonstrates through case studies of recent biomedical research collaborations, including diagnosing and predicting heart failure, seizures, and diabetic retinopathy. In Part II, Dr. Andrew Arai presents the results of a NHLBI collaboration with Kaggle, which conducted a machine learning competition that analyzed MRI imaging data to identify heart damage indicators that can assist with heart attack prediction. This event is sponsored by the NIH Frontiers in Data Science Lecture Series.
Views: 541 NIHOD
Racial and Health Disparities in Breast Cancer
 
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Dr. Lisa Newman, Professor of Surgery and Director of the Breast Care Center at the University of Michigan will present on disparities in breast cancer and suggest ways PPEs can address them. Since 1985 October has been observed as National Breast Cancer Awareness month. For 30 years there have been efforts during the month that address education on risk factors and protective measures. But there are still major disparities in cancer prevention and cancer risk. Learn about why these disparities exist and what you can do to help reduce cancer risk in your communities. @PPE_Program Instagram - PPE_ig Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/Preconception-Peer-Educators-PPE-Program-157068667666133/ PPE Blog - http://preconceptionpeereducators.wordpress.com/ Dr. Newman on NBC Nightly News - https://youtu.be/tt0M_ZGZSEE Dr. Newman on CNN State of Black America - http://www.cnn.com/2009/HEALTH/07/21/bia.triple.negative.cancer/index.html
Sabi feat. Tyga - Cali Love [OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO]
 
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Cali Love by Sabi - Feat. Tyga Get "Cali Love on iTunes:" http://SmartUrl.it/CaliLove Links: http://OfficialSabi.com Http://Facebook.com/SabiOfficial Http://Twitter.com/SabiSoundz
Views: 1938694 Sabi
Kessler Foundation and USC Announce Collaboration on Clinical Virtual Reality
 
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Kessler Foundation and the University of Southern California (USC) Institute for Creative Technologies will collaborate on clinical research projects applying virtual reality technology to cognitive and motor rehabilitation research. The goal, according to USC's Albert Rizzo, PhD of the Institute's Medical Virtual Reality research group, is to conduct research to develop the evidence base to support the future of home-based rehabilitation that is effective, convenient and affordable. Kessler Foundation and the USC Institute for Creative Technologies (ICT) are an ideal match said Kessler Foundation's vice president for research John DeLuca, PhD. "Both have clinical and technical expertise in virtual reality technology and a strong research ethic. This collaboration will enable us to assess patients in controllable interactive virtual environments and test rehabilitation interventions in settings that reflect the challenges of everyday life. Understanding the impact of disability on everyday life will help us devise ways to overcome those challenges." USC-ICT has built on sophisticated, yet low-cost gaming technologies to develop interactive systems for clinical applications, including a program called Virtual Iraq/Virtual Afghanistan that shows promise for ameliorating symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder. USC is also home to a NIDRR-funded Rehabilitation Engineering Research Center that focuses on using VR to address the challenges of aging and disability. Kessler Foundation's rehabilitation research focuses on the patient populations likely to benefit from virtual reality rehabilitation—brain injury, stroke, spinal cord injury, multiple sclerosis, and other neurological conditions. Foundation researchers have developed a virtual reality driving simulator to help people with disabilities relearn driving skills. The Foundation also receives major NIDRR funding for its model systems in brain (http://kesslerfoundation.org/researchcenter/tbi/modelsystems.php) and and spinal cord injury (http://kesslerfoundation.org/researchcenter/sci/modelsystems.php). On a recent visit to Kessler Foundation, Dr. Rizzo (http://kesslerfoundation.org/media/displaynews.php?id=172) and his group's lead VR designer Sebastian Koenig, PhD, installed two types of virtual reality software—2011 Virtual Office software for cognitive research in TBI and MS and Microsoft Kinect-based software (the ICT-developed Flexible Action and Articulated Skelton Toolkit (FAAST)) for upper extremity and balance impairment research and clinical intervention in SCI, TBI and stroke. "Clinical studies using virtual reality are producing results that will reshape the future of inpatient, outpatient and home-based medical rehabilitation," predicted Dr. Rizzo. "When managed by skilled clinicians, the accessibility and flexibility offered by engaging game-based therapies will likely improve the quality of life for people with a variety of disabilities." About Kessler Foundation Kessler Foundation is the largest public charity in the field of disability. Kessler Foundation Research Center focuses on improving function and quality of life for persons with injuries of the spinal cord and brain, stroke, multiple sclerosis, and other chronic neurological conditions. Kessler Foundation Program Center fosters new approaches to the persistently high rates of unemployment among people disabled by injury or disease. Find us at www.KesslerFoundation.org Like us at www.facebook.com/KesslerFoundation Follow us @KesslerFound http://twitter.com/#!/KesslerFound View us at www.YOUTUBE.com/kesslerfoundation Contact: Carolann Murphy, PA Communications Manager Kessler Foundation 973 324 8382
Views: 1246 KesslerFoundation
Prostate Cancer Treatment (01): Overview
 
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Alta Bates Summit Medical Center, Oakland and Berkeley, CA Prostate Cancer Treatment Options (01): Overview Video for Men Recently Diagnosed with Prostate Cancer: The purpose of this video is to guide you through the stages of the disease, describe factors that affect prognosis, and discuss various treatments that may be appropriate for you. We don't endorse or recommend one course of treatment over another, but rather provide this information to help you understand your options before you consult with your doctors about your treatment plan. Please note that viewing this video online works best over a high speed Internet connection. If you'd prefer to receive a DVD copy, please call our office at (510) 869-8833.
IPPCR: Technology Transfer
 
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IPPCR: Technology Transfer Air date: Tuesday, March 8, 2016, 5:00:00 PM Category: IPPCR Runtime: 01:30:42 Description: The Introduction to the Principles and Practice of Clinical Research (IPPCR) is a course to train participants on how to effectively conduct clinical research. The course focuses on the spectrum of clinical research and the research process by highlighting epidemiologic methods, study design, protocol preparation, patient monitoring, quality assurance, and Food and Drug Administration (FDA) issues. For more information go to http://clinicalcenter.nih.gov/training/training/ippcr1.html Author: Bruce Goldstein, J.D. Permanent link: http://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?19539
Views: 2227 nihvcast
New Alzheimers Disease Research Center at Butler Hospital Supported by Federal  and Local Funding
 
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A press conference at Butler Hospital on January 8, 2010 was attended by all four members of Rhode Islands Congressional Delegation—U.S. Senators Jack Reed and Sheldon Whitehouse, and Representatives Patrick J. Kennedy and James Langevin. The delegation announced at a press conference funding from the 2010 Consolidated Appropriations Act for a new Center for Advanced Diagnostics and Therapeutics in Alzheimers Disease (AD) at Butler Hospital. Patricia Ryan Recupero, JD, MD, Butler's President and CEO hosts. Mr. James Burdick, who undergoes infusion therapy treatments at Butler for Alzheimers disease, speaks. Press Release: http://www.butler.org/body.cfm?id=56&action=detail&ref=160
Views: 304 ButlerHospital
UCSF State of the University 2017
 
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On Oct. 27, Chancellor Sam Hawgood, MBBS, during his fourth State of the University address, announced the launch of UCSF: The Campaign. The $5 billion campaign aims to tackle the most complex biomedical questions of our day by addressing three grand challenges. Read more: https://www.ucsf.edu/news/2017/10/408826/chancellor-announces-5b-campaign-build-ucsfs-future-2017-state-university
Can You Practice Integrative Medicine On Insurance? Interview With Dr. Dean Ornish
 
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You have, most likely, heard of Dr. Dean Ornish. He’s one of the pioneers who has brought integrative medicine into the mainstream. More importantly, he’s been working for over 30 years to create radical changes in the way we understand and treat heart disease. He was mastering his protocol to reverse heart disease and working to get it clinically validated in his first 15 years. The next (and most recent) 15 years, he has worked to get his protocol paid for by insurance, particularly, Medicare and Medicaid. Now, that time has come, most of the major medical insurance companies are following suit. Medicare will pay over $7,000 for a 9 week protocol (even includes yoga and exercise and very little of the program is physician driven). Will Medicare pay for Exercise? What about Yoga? Now it does... If you are a Cardiologist, or take care of patients with a diagnosis of heart disease, then this could be a game changer for your practice. Learn more at http://www.healthways.com/intensivecardiacrehab
Views: 3412 Functional Forum
Best Way to Answer Behavioral Interview Questions
 
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Watch Don answer sample Behavioral questions. Learn how to answer behavioral interview questions using the STAR Formula. Employers love asking behavioral questions during the interview process because this type of questioning will does a better job of revealing your core competencies and is a great indicator of how well you'll be able to perform this job. Behavioral questions can be answered using the STAR formula and in this video, we break down the STAR formula and show you how to use it to your advantage to you are prepared to answer any behavioral question that comes your way. How to Answer Behavioral Interview Questions Using the STAR Formula STAR stands for: Situation – Task – Action - Result 1. First, describe a work related Situation or Task that you needed to accomplish, and be concise. 2. Then describe the Action you took. Don’t tell them what you might do or would do, you need to tell them what you did. 3. Finally, describe what happened -- the result. What did you accomplish? What did you learn? How much time or money did you save? And most importantly does your result solve the problem you described in step 1. That’s the formula for answering any behavioral question. Behavioral or competency-based interviews are simply a set of questions that ask you to talk about examples from your past work experience to help an interviewer figure out your strengths. Behavioral interviewers will look for the three parts (Problem, Action, Results) of your answer and take notes about how you answered the question. In this free program you’ll learn how to improve your interview performance with my simple step-by-step formula for interview success. To get the list of behavioral questions this video mentions, you need to register for this free program here: http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/advantage/ To download the complete interview answer guide go to http://www.jobinterviewtools.com
Views: 1087977 Don Georgevich
VMC What is a Veterinary Specialist
 
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Learn what advanced education, training, and qualification is required of a board certified veterinary specialist in this video with Dr. Heather White, a board certified veterinary internist at VMC of CNY.
Natural Medicine at Ramila's Healing Arts Clinic http://cameo.techmagsocial.com/ramila/
 
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http://cameo.techmagsocial.com/ramila/ Ramila Padiachy, founder and owner of Ramila's Healing Arts Clinic in Bells Corners (Ottawa) is internationally recognized as an accomplished healer, Doctor of Natural Medicine®, and public speaker. Here in Ottawa, she is a bit of a miracle worker. Since the Clinic opened in 1992, Ramila has treated countless "unknown" and "hopeless" illnesses. Her story starts with her own "hopeless" and painful illnesses, which she suffered for 15 years in her home country of South Africa. When she arrived in Canada, her search for a remedy led her to start educating herself about natural health practices. She began with reflexology, which worked wonders on her severe lower back problems. Serendipitous opportunities encouraged her to continue her studies and branch out into nuitrition. Six weeks after putting herself on a strict cleasing program, her health had achieved a miraculous improvement. Looking at her now, she positively radiates health. Who wants to be treated by a sick doctor? In the 20 years of experience at her Clinic, Ramila has developed an eagle eye for discovering root causes of ailments. She does not like guesswork. Her objective with each patient is to see improvement within two weeks. When you consider that many of the cases she sees are "untreatable" illnesses that have languished in the conventional medical system for years, this is an ambitious goal, indeed. Further, she works with her patients to determine the best treatment options for them as individuals, and evaluate the efficacy of these treatments. Treatments must work holistically and synergistically within the body to be successful. A Certified Iridologist, Certified Reflexologist and holistic allergist, Ramila also holds a Doctorate in Acupuncture from The Open International University for Complementary Medicine and a Doctorate in Naturopathy from The University of Westbrook in New Mexico, USA. In addition to her extensive specialized training in alternative medicine, Ramila studied Chemistry at the University of South Africa. She is a member of the American Naturopathic Medical Association and a member of The Canadian Council of Certified Acupuncturists. Ramila's husband, Megs, is also a cofounder and practitioner at the Clinic. Between them, they offer many methods of diagnosis and treatment, including: * Acupuncture * Reflexology * Applied kinesiology * Shiatsu * Iridology * Emotional release techniques * Nutritional healing * Weight loss through nutritional guidance * Holistic herbs * Food Sensitivity Testing and Treatment * Environmental Sensitivity Testing and Treatment For more information about Ramila's Clinic and services, contact: Ramila Padiachy, Doctor of Natural Medicine Ramila's Healing Arts Clinic 108 -- 68 Robertson Road Nepean, ON K2H 5Y8 Phone: 613.829.0427 Email: info@ramilas.com Website: http://www.ramilas.com/
Views: 2688 TechmagSocial