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‘We are in very scary times’: what we heard this week

“We are in very scary times.” — Michele Elovitz, MD, a maternal-fetal medicine specialist in Pennsylvania, discusses the American Board of Obstetricians and Gynecologists’ decision to make Virtual Board Certification Exam This year due to safety concerns after the coup Raw vs. Wade.

“I thought it was an extreme act of bravery and courage and love and kindness.” – Aji Jamali, MD, a kidney transplant specialist at Maine Medical Center, around The decision to become a kidney donor Last month.

“It’s a disease that not many doctors, besides plastic surgeons, know about.” —Connor Kinslow, MD, of Columbia University, has an unexpectedly higher GPA Breast implant-associated lymphoma It was discovered in a recent study.

“Then go to the next level. Find out what might be hiding.” – R. Theodore Smith, MD, of the Mount Sinai Health System, on the relatively future possibilities cheap network cameras It can help doctors identify high-risk cardiovascular disease in patients with subretinal drosinoid deposits.

“Neurobehaviour belongs on the table when it comes to evaluating preterm infants in the NICU.” — Elizabeth McGowan, MD, of the Brown Albert College of Medicine in Rhode Island, in her group’s research showed that Neurobehavioral patterns of the newborn It can predict motor and cognitive outcomes in infancy.

“From a clinical point of view, it is also important to consider non-pharmacological treatments for insomnia disorder.” —Andrea Cipriani, MD, of Oxford University in England, on how common it is to use Pharmacological treatments for insomnia It is often overused and poorly tolerated.

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