35 Burst results for "Women's Hospital"

Cully Stimson: Putin Will Forever Be Branded a War Criminal

The Dan Bongino Show

01:47 min | 3 months ago

Cully Stimson: Putin Will Forever Be Branded a War Criminal

"What do you attribute that to I have heard of various explanations grift corruption and the Russian military people stealing equipment old equipment poor training what do you primarily attribute that to Well you know I served in the navy jag corps for 30 years and just retired this year But I was not a war fighter I was a lawyer of two war fighters but my analysis is based on listening to people who are war fighters and who I respect And I think not only the things that you mentioned are factors in it But they're just not good at combined armed operations I think that was a surprise to the season hands at The Pentagon and retired military analysts that you would think that they would have perfected coordinating air land and personnel moves in coordinated operations even through multiple entry points But they weren't And God bless the Ukrainians and their love of country and their desire to defend their country and of course we've played our part we can debate whether we played enough of a pardon providing them arms And so is NATO But they have just not Putin's folks have not lived up to what we thought was the big bad Russian army And so they were creating they're probably pointing their attentions now towards the eastern Donbass region from all written reports I don't think that means they're given up on Keith and the rest of it And of course they're clearly engaged in a war crimes by indiscriminately killing civilians targeting children women hospitals And so however this thing ends Putin and his ilk will forever be branded a war criminal And that's people can't forget that

Navy Jag Corps Pentagon Putin Russian Army Nato Keith
Hospital patient without COVID shot denied heart transplant

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | 5 months ago

Hospital patient without COVID shot denied heart transplant

"Hospital hospital hospital hospital in in in in Boston Boston Boston Boston is is is is defending defending defending defending itself itself itself itself after after after after a a a a man's man's man's man's family family family family claimed claimed claimed claimed he he he he was was was was denied denied denied denied a a a a new new new new heart heart heart heart for for for for refusing refusing refusing refusing to to to to be be be be vaccinated vaccinated vaccinated vaccinated against against against against the the the the coronavirus coronavirus coronavirus coronavirus DJ DJ DJ DJ Ferguson Ferguson Ferguson Ferguson is is is is thirty thirty thirty thirty one one one one and and and and is is is is being being being being told told told told by by by by Brigham Brigham Brigham Brigham and and and and women's women's women's women's hospital hospital hospital hospital he he he he is is is is ineligible ineligible ineligible ineligible Ferguson's Ferguson's Ferguson's Ferguson's mother mother mother mother Tracy Tracy Tracy Tracy tells tells tells tells the the the the AP AP AP AP he he he he is is is is not not not not opposed opposed opposed opposed to to to to being being being being vaccinated vaccinated vaccinated vaccinated given given given given his his his his current current current current situation situation situation situation in in in in his his his his heart heart heart heart condition condition condition condition he he he he just just just just wants wants wants wants clarification clarification clarification clarification proof proof proof proof that that that that it it it it would would would would not not not not harm harm harm harm him him him him the the the the issue issue issue issue is is is is side side side side effects effects effects effects he he he he did did did did have have have have an an an an arterial arterial arterial arterial blood blood blood blood clot clot clot clot and and and and required required required required emergency emergency emergency emergency surgery surgery surgery surgery Dr Dr Dr Dr Howard Howard Howard Howard Eisen Eisen Eisen Eisen is is is is an an an an advanced advanced advanced advanced heart heart heart heart failure failure failure failure transplant transplant transplant transplant cardiologists cardiologists cardiologists cardiologists at at at at Penn Penn Penn Penn state state state state university university university university in in in in Hershey Hershey Hershey Hershey he he he he says says says says its its its its policy policy policy policy for for for for transplant transplant transplant transplant patients patients patients patients to to to to get get get get vaccinated vaccinated vaccinated vaccinated because because because because they're they're they're they're not not not not taking taking taking taking the the the the immuno immuno immuno immuno suppressing suppressing suppressing suppressing medicines medicines medicines medicines that that that that are are are are needed needed needed needed to to to to prevent prevent prevent prevent rejection rejection rejection rejection Brigham Brigham Brigham Brigham and and and and women's women's women's women's hospital hospital hospital hospital says says says says research research research research shows shows shows shows transplant transplant transplant transplant recipients recipients recipients recipients are are are are at at at at higher higher higher higher risk risk risk risk than than than than non non non non transplant transplant transplant transplant patients patients patients patients of of of of dying dying dying dying from from from from the the the the corona corona corona corona virus virus virus virus I I I I made made made made Donahue Donahue Donahue Donahue

Ap Ap Boston Ferguson Hospital Hospital Hospital Hos Brigham Brigham Brigham Brigha Heart Heart Heart Heart Ferguson Ferguson Ferguson Fer Tracy Tracy Tracy Tracy Heart Heart Heart Heart Condit Arterial Blood Blood Blood Blo Dr Dr Dr Dr Howard Howard Howa Eisen Eisen Eisen Heart Heart Heart Heart Failur Penn Penn Penn Penn State Stat Hershey Hershey Hershey Hershe Transplant Transplant Transpla Transplant Transplant Transpla Donahue Donahue Donahue Donahu
Taxi driver hurt in UK blast says it's a miracle he's alive

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 7 months ago

Taxi driver hurt in UK blast says it's a miracle he's alive

"The taxi driver hurt in a Liverpool blast says it's a miracle he's alive in a message issued through the police David Perry says he's so thankful that no one else was injured in such an evil act British police have called with the November fourteen explosion a terrorist act I'm not trying to determine the motive of the bomber and models will mean the attack had died in the blast outside Liverpool women's hospital he managed to get out of the vehicle before it was consumed by flames the driver says he been overwhelmed by the good wishes and generosity he received after the attack Charles Taylor this month London

Liverpool David Perry Charles Taylor London
Taxi Explodes Outside Liverpool Hospital, Killing One

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 8 months ago

Taxi Explodes Outside Liverpool Hospital, Killing One

"British police and intelligence services are working to determine whether a taxi explosion outside a Liverpool hospital was a deliberate attack this is Matt says a cab driver's quick actions ability to potential disaster the male occupant of a taxi was killed and his driver injured when the vehicle burst into flames outside Liverpool's women's hospital on Sunday morning Liverpool met Joanna Anderson says the taxi driver could look to the doors of his cab so the passengers could leave she said he's he wrote efforts had managed to divert what could have been an absolutely awful incident counter terrorism police officers have yet to declare it a terrorist incident well three men in their twenties have been arrested Charles

Liverpool Joanna Anderson Matt Charles
"women hospital" Discussed on WBUR

WBUR

01:48 min | 8 months ago

"women hospital" Discussed on WBUR

"Division last week about 3000 protesters rallied in Wellington against COVID-19 lockdowns and mandatory vaccinations Freedom they chanted one banner read no more control The prime minister Jacinda Ardern said the demonstrators didn't represent the vast majority of New Zealanders Her government has insisted that vaccination remains the strongest and most effective tool to protect against infection and disease Phil Mercer In the UK three men have been arrested under the terrorism act after a taxi exploded outside the Liverpool women's hospital on Sunday morning The passenger in the vehicle was killed and the driver was injured Our correspondent Fiona trott is in Liverpool This is a very fast moving investigation The police have searched properties in two separate streets a couple of miles away from here and that police activity continues in the city tonight At the men arrested a 29 26 and 21 years old there were detained in the Kensington area The man who died in this explosion has yet to be formally identified by the police but while this investigation continues people here have been left wondering how and why this explosion occurred outside Liverpool women's hospital The police believe that the car involved in this explosion was attack the driver was injured He's in a stable condition in hospital and already a fundraising page has been set up on social media for him Fiona Schwartz you're listening to the BBC World Service and Neil has the headlines Western Europe's first coronavirus.

Jacinda Ardern Phil Mercer Liverpool women's hospital Fiona trott Wellington Liverpool UK Kensington Fiona Schwartz BBC Neil Western Europe
"women hospital" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

04:03 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"And tell you which cancer therapeutics based on this that sequencing your tumor In you know that's just happening in the hall across the way for me infamy on asking people would you rather be asleep all day or would you rather not be able to find words in the morning. This is how. I make my decisions. That i feel very pilot times so one of the things we're really trying to do is figure out. Is there anyway. We can understand a response in patients. You based genetic information or other or other biomarkers very quickly. Negligent painkillers healthier. Do people self clete. I'm just waiting. Backlit twenty percent incidence rate. That seems really i. Most people try Try many chickens before coming to see a physician usually over the counter medicines like ibuprofen or or excedrin Which includes a little bit of caffeine are the typical first line shoots. The people can We'll try now. Oftentimes are effective to some degree You know depends on the security of mirena toxin. Oftentimes this will change throughout individuals Bikes life and so. If that point sometimes people will need to seek care at one stage in their life and otherwise are completely fine. he lost any connection The opioid issue event into so there is a relationship. I it turns out it food. Friday reasons openness has been tried In for treating migraine and quite frankly they're not that effective. But i think a lot of physicians who didn't really keep up with the headache literature retrial. Just before pain in it certainly does make you feel better in the short term. The challenges that chronicle you accuse especially for headache isn't very effective for long term and can actually increase the life of having having more more severe headaches download on road. It's a condition that term medication. Overuse headache which was really classically. Been associated with chronic opiate were vigilant use. The some people have argued that perhaps this condition exists for other Pain relievers as well Such as broken. I think the data for that is a little bit less straw But but certainly for. Opiates pretty good consensus that this connection or senior headache regularly and so going back to the paper so so unique net fifty four mike and associated genes and then all over the place so so what did you find from the study. Yeah major sticking a couple of steps back you what. We're what we're out looking for his. Where is there any re- say this is a major debate. We have it. All of our national conferences international conferences. Not as his migraine in central nervous system where the peripheral nervous system and there are some different camps in our our. Our field in people are constantly arguing in providing support for one versus the other. And i think right. Now there's been support that that both are involved and no one knows where it starts so we were thinking that if we could take people's genetic information maybe we can learn something about what's really the proximal Trigger for this and it turns out that when we look at the genes that are associated with migraine. They are as you said kind of all over. The place of their are their expressed in cells in their expressed in peripheral sessoms center in central. Ron's in so The answer to that question did not But angel debate but perhaps provided some support that People maybe both camps right..

twenty percent both Friday one both camps first line fifty four mike Ron one stage
"women hospital" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

07:18 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"Welcome to the site of accents. Podcast where we.

Interview With Paul Farmer on Global Health Inequity

Solvable

01:14 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Paul Farmer on Global Health Inequity

"Paul farmers it professor at harvard medical school chief of global health equity at brigham and women's hospital in boston and the co founder of the organization partners in health began by asking him to describe the global health care situation in his own words. Well right now. We could focus almost entirely on the setbacks. You know one of the biggest problems we faced all over. The world is that with a shutdown. Obviously people aren't able to readily accessed their their care. What if they have cancer. Whatever they have diabetes have severe hypertension. So those are ranking problems. I think to anybody who's involved in global health. But that's just the tip of the iceberg. A lot of the efforts that we have engaged in to address. Social determinants of health are also being set back economic educational programs cultural endeavors employment opportunities There's been a major contraction. An anti poverty efforts overall. so it's going to be Troubling reflection on what's happened this past year and a lhasa worried it's gonna be projected poured into a futures. Will

Paul Farmers Brigham And Women's Hospital Harvard Medical School Boston Hypertension Diabetes Cancer Lhasa
Managing Atrial Fibrillation With Lifestyle Changes Dr. Christine Albert

Cardionerds

03:07 min | 1 year ago

Managing Atrial Fibrillation With Lifestyle Changes Dr. Christine Albert

"Thought we could start by discussing some of your major contributions to the management of atrial fibrillation even since my medical school days. It seems like the emphasis. On lifestyle management for diseases such as atrial fibrillation has increased exponentially as we learn more about arrhythmia mechanisms and now we specifically screen patients for sleep apnea diet alcohol use et cetera. So from all of the landmark clinical research that you've conducted over your career. That's far could you. Maybe summarize for us. What you feel are the biggest takeaways whether in eighth hundred prevention or in any of your other areas that sudden cardiac death. Thank you when i started doing. Research on the epidemiology of heart rhythm disorders really wasn't an emphasis as you say on. Risk factors for h. fibrillation or sudden cardiac death. And then you know a group of us not just myself but amelia benjamin in the premium study and patrick eleanor. We all started to get interested in looking at atrial fibrillation as you would cardiovascular disease and some of the major findings are really related to lifestyle and how it can impact each relation including body mass index. And wait and wait reduction. We've done several studies. One who first authors tetreault who's also electro physiologist at brigham women's hospital and she published a very important study in jack. Where we showed in bunks women. Even being slightly overweight had elevated to risk of fibrillation. And then if you lost weight you lower that risk. And in addition some of the other research we did was around. Exercise and showing that exercise is beneficial to atrial fibrillation. But as we all know too much. Exercise can actually have an adverse effect and this again was a study that was done by tony acer who was also an electro physiologist and his now at nyu worked with me for a while. So both of those manuscripts were very important. With regards management of atrial fibrillation. In addition we also published one of the first studies looking at alcohol intake and h fibrillation. Now there have been multiple multiple studies showing that alcohol is related to atrial fibrillation. And as you know a randomized trial now that shows that if you abstained from alcohol you lower your risk of atrial fibrillation so all of these studies are not just by myself but multiple. Investigators have really changed the practice where we as clinicians think about lowering. Risk factors as electra physiologists event and approach sanders. Work in australia really took it to another level by actually doing clinical trial in showing that reduction of weight and modifying risk factors lowers incidence of atrial fibrillation. So now it's really one of our pillars of treatment and it is rewarding to see something go from observational research to clinical trials in actually to

Atrial Fibrillation Cardiac Death Amelia Benjamin Patrick Eleanor Tetreault Brigham Women's Hospital Apnea Tony Acer Cardiovascular Disease NYU Sanders Australia
"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

04:29 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

"The shunted.

"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

07:53 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

"As well which is a super interesting advancement so our patient was also found to have a ninety percent proximal. Led stenosis on coronary angiogram. So correct surgery was consulted and she was eventually taken to the operating room for a single vessel cabbage repair of ast and baffling of the right superior. Pulmonary vein. To the left atrium. The surgery was successful and ultimately this was an awesome diagnosis made through multiple imaging. Modalities at complex humid ananta calculations highlighting white is so cool to be a true cardio nerd. Her outcome post-surgery is still to be determined but she's post op and doing well and so we're excited to see how she does. Allow danny and alex. This is such a phenomenal discussion. And this is an area that i'm still learning about myself and i've taken so much away from the way you broke down this case and stepped up from the basics to pre advanced level. So thank you so much for bringing us this case and so gladys patient under your care wrapping up this case there's so many nuances and facets to take away but alex what was your main takeaway from taking care of this patient. One of the main takeaways. I had from underprivileged to take care of. This patient was really something i think. Koran hit on really nicely earlier was that it's something doesn't fit to really continue to evaluate in think about prior diagnoses. As i think if we had sort of ascribed her presentation to another heart failure. Exacerbated you're sort of more quote run of the mill have path. We never would have found this. Asd and i think that's really important to sort of just take forward with all of our patients just continue evaluating if something doesn't fit in your intuition is telling you it's something different to really pay attention to that so i've definitely taken that into my practice for this year. Alex danny we learned so much from the to view. And of course the patient in this case in the amazing care provided there in boston is also a really special case for us in that. This is the first time we've really had a cardiac nurse case report across institutions with danielle j.j. Alex bu and both of your cardiology fellows both in training both have gone through this whole process of becoming cardiologists together. Grown alive together not. I don't know if you could just briefly touch on that the aspects of becoming cardiologists while growing up together basically field. Thanks garon. it's it's a total privileged to be able to participate in medical education and to kind of grow up as you say in such an exciting field but it's also even more special to do it with your life partner and to do it with somebody who's just as passionate about all of this is as you are. Alex and i we met in college. And we have basically been studying together for the last decade or so and so it's kind of become natural to just run cases by each other to talk about exciting newspapers to talk about the struggles of learning medicine. Both from a sheer kind of just the amount of information we have to learn and the day to day struggles of kind of difficult patients situations difficult difficulties that we've had to come across and work through together be. It's learning new procedures learning techniques. But it's also kind of it's. It's given me a lot of excitement to be able to share joy in my personal life and my professional life with somebody doing the exact same thing as me and so we have very interesting dinner conversations about the new guidelines but we also can put work side and have fun and do other things together to that was just a joke. We really don't talk about the guidelines at jenner. Yeah i totally agree. I think it is. It's been really fun to go from. Studying sort of muscle bio up to. I'll admit sometimes we talk about the guidelines at dinner. And i think it is a as much as it's fun to sort of talk about the nitty gritty of medicine. I think the best part is really just having someone on hard as to sort of be like. I missed that. You're that into to have someone to sort of who knows what's going on at work and you can really kinda talk to those those times. He had danny alex. Thank you for sharing. I for one would love to join in on a papillas dinner table conversation one day but the something so nice about being able to share in these conversations commiserate with one another and enjoy each other's success is when you both in the same field but the path can also be a little challenging right. My my wife is a nikki fellow as your current wife is also and we also met my wife. And i not current and i also met beckon undergrad and you pass several pressures together right in your life like going from college to medical school medical school to residency residency to fellowship than eventually hopefully to get a job in trying to stay together can be struggling so for medical school. My wife and i were cross country. I was in san diego ensures in philadelphia Thankfully we were able to couples match for residency and moved to baltimore together. And now in cleveland together but i just remember in filling out our couples match rank order list the night before it was due it. It bloop from i think it was like fifteen combinations to literally hundred and five because we were just so anxious about the one being able to stay close to one another as we're thinking about having a family the also trying to avoid just not matching but what what were those transitions like for you guys. Very similarly Went to medical school at different places at chicago and then nashville. So i definitely sort of share in that pre couples match anxiety about wanting to be able to do residency in this in place and thinking about also starting a family and so i think that they were also similarly difficult though. I think we were lucky looking back especially now. We have two separate sets of friends that we get to bring together and so try to find the good those struggles. Yeah i learned a lot of skills by having to navigate building a relationship across different cities and also sometimes we would be visiting each other in the different city and just have to study for exams together. And that was the way that we spend time together but it was awesome as alex said to build two groups of friends learn to different cities now in the same place learning the same material but we have such a broader group of friends and people we can kind of share this with because we've been at different institutions met so many great people. We have great mentors that that all know each other and interact with each other so having to i think physicians in the family whether we're in the same field or different fields. I think your network just grows and your support system grows and it's been really i think data day sometimes there's a struggle but overall i wouldn't change anything and i'm super super happy and i think there's definitely light at the end of the tunnel and and we're we're driving this. I guess magic school bus through life together. I think i'm usually ends an episode. With what makes your heart flutter just listening to the two of you has made my heart flutter the the of you are the epitome of education of excellence clinically but more importantly just fantastic people that have Really bright in this field. And i'm looking forward to from the two of you as we move forward so that i'm stealing that that's my flutter moment for the sap assad listening to the two of them. could've said beautifully myself. I love essentially. What you're saying is is while there have been challenges along the way the the different experiences you both bring to the table makes both a few stronger. We got a glimpse of today. So thank you so much for teaching us about science. Vanessa's ast and just threatening our day. Thank.

Alex san diego beckon two hundred boston ninety percent nashville Alex danny today cleveland philadelphia garon Vanessa fifteen combinations both this year chicago baltimore two groups
"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

03:28 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Their experience.

Man who killed himself, shot wife identified after shooting at west Houston hospital

Michael Berry

00:17 sec | 1 year ago

Man who killed himself, shot wife identified after shooting at west Houston hospital

"One man is dead after police say he shot his wife in himself this afternoon at a West Houston Medical office. Authorities say the shooting appears to be a domestic violence situation. It happened just before three o'clock. Next to the women's Hospital, Texas West Houston location. The woman was taken to Memorial Hermann.

West Houston Medical Office Texas West Houston Hermann
Family of man killed by Boston police after Brigham and Women’s confrontation continues push for new investigation

WBZ Midday News

00:37 sec | 1 year ago

Family of man killed by Boston police after Brigham and Women’s confrontation continues push for new investigation

"Times by police in Boston last February. Is now calling on state officials to open a new investigation into his death. Justin Roots family are among those talking, taking part Rather in a rally yesterday at the Statehouse organizer's want governor, Charlie Baker and state Eiji Maura Healey to reopen the case. Norfolk D. A. Michael Morrissey's office had concluded the officers use of force was objectively reasonable and justified. Justin route was shot at close range after threatening security guards at Brigham and Women's Hospital with a BB gun last February. Lady Gaga Stolen

Justin Roots Eiji Maura Healey Norfolk D. A. Michael Morrisse Charlie Baker Boston Justin Route Brigham And Women's Hospital Lady Gaga
Tiger Woods "awake" and "responsive" after surgery for injuries from crash

WBZ Midday News

01:11 min | 1 year ago

Tiger Woods "awake" and "responsive" after surgery for injuries from crash

"After suffering serious orthopedic and leg injuries in a single car rollover crash in L. A. Technically it was an SUV. But I spoke with Dr Michael Weaver, chief of orthopedic trauma at the Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston, who says they did emergency surgery on his muscle tissue. As well. The reports were that they had to release the fashion or the tissue covering the muscles of his leg. Oftentimes in a high energy injury, there could be swelling. And if the pressure inside the muscle builds up too much can A risk the blood supply to his leg and foot and so often in that situation, that tissue is released to release the pressure and that allow the blood to flow that suggest to you that he was in danger of losing his leg. I'm not sure that he was in danger of losing his leg, but I think it is an indication that this was a very severe injury. Human women's doctor Michael Weaver. Thank you for your time. He was going right into the O. R to perform a surgery when we caught up with them. Woods team issuing a statement saying Woods is awake, responsive and recovering one Oh, eight. Mona Rivera from Bloomberg. Good

Dr Michael Weaver Brigham And Women's Hospital Boston Michael Weaver Woods Mona Rivera Bloomberg
Extraordinary Boston Patient Offers Surprising Clues To Origins Of Coronavirus Variants

Consider This from NPR

03:54 min | 1 year ago

Extraordinary Boston Patient Offers Surprising Clues To Origins Of Coronavirus Variants

"Are trying to learn more about corona virus burien by studying the case of one extraordinary covid. Nineteen patient and this patient was a forty five year old man who admitted to a boston hospital last spring doctors at brigham and women's hospital treated him he got better and he was discharged but his infection never went away. This is a of an extraordinary individual who was readmitted over the subsequent five months for recurrence of his covid infection and severe pneumonia. Dr jonathan lee. One of the doctors who treated the man says he was not a so-called long. Hauler a person who clears their covert infection but has lingering after-effects sometimes for bunce. This man says had living growing virus in his body for one hundred and fifty four days. That is one of the remarkable aspects of this case and in fact he was highly infectious even five months after the initial diagnosis re spoke to npr science reporter. Mike lean duke left. Who picks up the story from here. These says the man's immune system wasn't working normally. He was taking any suppressive drugs for chronic illness. So his body couldn't fight off the virus very well but we also wondered if perhaps the virus was taking advantage of this unusual situation with so much time inside the man. The virus might have the unity to test out different versions of itself in find. More infectious versions. So lena's colleagues begin to examine the viruses genes. How shocked shocked because of virus was mutating very quickly inside the man's body these mutations allowed it to evade his immune system to escape detection by antibodies when i saw the virus and the viral sequence. I think i knew then that does that. We're dealing with completely different at a potentially important completely different because the virus had a whole collection of mutations not just one or two but more than twenty scientists had never seen this before during the whole pandemic. The in his team published the findings in the new england journal of medicine. The report didn't even make big news. That was november twenty twenty then about a month later a new corona virus variant causing international concern is. Npr's david greene reported. Scientists this past december detected new genetic variants of the virus one in the uk one in south africa and then later when in brazil guess what these variants have in common with the virus in the boston patient. A sudden collection of multiple mutations in a combination. That is worrisome. That's jeremy lubin he's a virologist at the university of massachusetts medical school he says these new variants look remarkably similar to the virus lee and his colleagues found in their patient. They the same but they share important characteristics. They both have about twenty mutations and they have ones that make the virus more contagious in so right now. Lubin says one hypothesis is that the new variants the one from the uk south africa and brazil arose inside. People like the boston patient people with these long term infections and who are immunocompromised because their immune system was not working and normally they could eliminate the virus and over time the first and acquired a collection of mutations that otherwise did not insieme. let's work in other words. The virus this long-term infection as a testing ground to try out different mutations in c which one's v the immune system become more infectious in eventually spread more easily around the world.

Brigham And Women's Hospital Dr Jonathan Lee Mike Lean Boston Pneumonia Chronic Illness NPR Lena Jeremy Lubin David Greene New England Journal Of Medicin Brazil South Africa University Of Massachusetts Me UK Lubin LEE
Nuclear and Multimodality Imaging  Coronary Ischemia

Cardionerds

04:44 min | 1 year ago

Nuclear and Multimodality Imaging Coronary Ischemia

"Welcome back everyone. It's time for car. Dealers go nuclear with today's discussion about the multitude of clinical utilities of nuclear cardiovascular imaging within the broader context of multi modality imaging. We are just so thrilled to be joined by our imaging nerds colleagues doctors. Eric hut elbow skinny and wild jaber erica. It gives me so much joy heavy back on our audience will remember you from our cleveland clinic. Cnc are episode episode number. Seventy six on our patient with spontaneous. Pap ruptured related to vascular. Eller donald syndrome so for everyone. Erica was born and raised in costa rica where she received her medical degree from university. Costa rica she trained in internal medicine at the cleveland clinic. Where fortunately for us. She couples matched to stay here for cardiology along with mr dr. Eric hut aka jose. Aguirre truly power couple. Erdo will be staying here for cardiovascular imaging fellowship at beyond being clinical and a research powerhouse. Erica is a leader within the program as her classes fell representative erika. Thanks for joining us high. And it's a pleasure to be back. Thank you for that very kind introduction. I gotta say that. It's thanks to my mentors family and friends that i'm where i am today and i'm more than excited to introduce one of those individuals. Although skin on the cardiovascular imaging fellow at brigham and women's hospital he obtained his medical degree from Willing willingness swallow and completed his internal medicine residency including chief year at cleveland clinic and then moved on to cardiovascular fellowship at this institution although not only a spurt clinician and a researcher but also an exceptional mentor and a friend. And i actually met all during my interview at ccf when he was achieved I blame him. For recruiting me and six more latin americans to my residency class all of which actually became very close friends on one. My husband so thank you all for guiding my steps and really molding future so got. Thank you for those kind words. We have great times back into clinic. Both control mason in the work hard to try to you to the clinic somber. Happy that's the case. You're following through the path of of imaging so an amid. Thank you for the invitation diseases. Great session we're looking forward to do these for some time. So he's my to pressure to actually introduce the doco alligator book. Java's attended cardiologists at the cleveland clinic. He's director of new collapse. And director of the core lab. For the cleveland clinic. But beyond that the jerry's is is a friend of father to me as a person who has been all the way through. My journey in cardiology now could imaging in half neural networks expressed Grateful i am to have him in my life. We call him l. hefei just as a way to show him respect and gratitude and show him how we like him hale. Thank you so much for these kind words. now thank you for having a Show in guys is basically. There's no better time to spend your saturday this except of course watching boss place football but again. It's you know you look at these at yourself and you hear these words you think of yourself thank you all feel old inspect only comes with age and thank you guys old florida or not. Only keeping us always up to date but fighting us and You started shows again how you can change the way. We actually learn medicine. Cardiology from an up down up down way of delivering information. What everybody's waiting for the people in gray hair sitting in now. Beautiful offices in universities threatening us web to waiting for them to come up with a verdict every four or five years guidelines versus you taking this down to the level of practicing and cardiologists toward actually in training or early career and disseminating information. Because you can reflect. Shine the light on. The most important issues is face every day clinics and in the hospital home floors globally with the pandemic and then you can also actually at transcend all these rigid structures. We developed over the past. Maybe thousands of years cardiology and make these structures louis invade democrat. So thank you so much that and there's nobody that person actually reflect this new method or way of learning than erica. Erica is amazing amazing. Amazing human being an amazing physician. And i for the feel fuelling vitals of had in my life over the past two years have been at the cleveland clinic. It's such a pleasure to spend after

Cleveland Clinic Eric Hut Jaber Erica Eller Donald Mr Dr Eric Hut Aka Jose Erdo Erica Brigham And Women's Hospital Aguirre Erika Costa Rica Cleveland CCF Hefei Mason Hale Jerry Football
Report From Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital Finds Pregnant Women, New Moms Struggling With Mental Health During Pandemic

WBZ Afternoon News

00:28 sec | 1 year ago

Report From Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital Finds Pregnant Women, New Moms Struggling With Mental Health During Pandemic

"Typically, it's exciting time for a family. But a new report finds pregnant women and new mothers have been struggling with mental health during the pandemic. A recent survey from Brigham and Women's Hospital with pregnant or postpartum women finds 36% reported clinically significant levels of depression. Rates were typically 15 to 20% pre pandemic that is, CBS is the only ROCKEM experts say pregnant women should acknowledge their grief and get professional help if they need it. With the need

Brigham And Women's Hospital Depression CBS
Boston doctor calls for more self-administered COVID-19 tests to stop the spread

VB in the Middle

00:33 sec | 1 year ago

Boston doctor calls for more self-administered COVID-19 tests to stop the spread

"Women's Hospital is published a study calling for a new testing approach to stop the spread of covert 19 self administered home tests. In his study, published in the journal Science, Dr Michael Meena argues the allure test or a similar rapid test should be mass produced and sent out to all Americans. Something like twice a week. Stuff that we could Place into people. Tomes are called the rapid Auntie Gin test. They've been mired in a lot of controversy. But if your goal is to detect people who are currently infection and at risk to infect other people, these tests are very accurate. I don't have to. State

Women's Hospital Dr Michael Meena
Coronavirus among health workers: Exposure, lack of testing

All Things Considered

03:38 min | 1 year ago

Coronavirus among health workers: Exposure, lack of testing

"Workers are still having a hard time getting coronavirus tests and as NPR's Laurel Wamsley reports, the lack of testing means there could be lots of asymptomatic healthcare workers caring Pretty sick people. In a recent round table with Joe Biden. Mary Turner, a nurse in Minnesota, told the president elect something he found surprising. Do you know that I have not been tested yet? And I have been on the front lines in the ice to you since February. You're kidding me. No guidelines from the Centers for Disease Control say that healthcare personnel should be tested if they're symptomatic or haven't known exposure to the corona virus. But treating covert 19 patients while wearing personal protective equipment, or pee pee Doesn't count as exposure that warrants testing. A recent survey by national nurses United, the nation's largest nurses union, found that only 42% of registered nurses in hospitals said they had ever been tested for covert 19. It continues to amaze me that we are not doing this. Michael Mina is an epidemiologist at the Harvard School of Public Health. He says, Well, PPE generally offers good protection. There have been outbreaks of hospitals at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston, where Minna runs the virology Lab. One outbreak involved 42 employees and 15 patients. Hospital blamed patients not wearing masks, staff without eye protection and employees failing to social distance while eating. Now that is an outbreak that shouldn't have happened. I believe very firmly that we would not have seen an outbreak grow so so quickly and it wouldn't have even been able to get started. If we were doing frequent testing. There are so many ways that hospital could be doing this and they're not Ministers. Hospitals could either use rapid auntie gin tests or pool PCR tests to do screening for the virus more cheaply they get Have ever on swab and put 50 swabs that a time into 12 and run that one tube and cool the test for very, very cheap. You could do a whole hospital departments with one Past for 50 Bucks a day. California State Health Department announced new guidance two weeks ago that strongly recommends weekly testing of healthcare personnel. But hospitals have struggled just to get enough tests for patients. Susan Butler. Wu is associate professor of clinical pathology at USC, and she directs the clinical microbiology lab at a large hospital in Los Angeles. So we were to take something like this recommendation. Where, Okay, let's say we screen everybody weekly. There's very few clinical hospital labs that would be able to have that much testing available to be able to do that. Color. Woo says that her hospital there are 10,000 workers that would likely need testing under the new guidance, and she says, without operational support from the state, the new protocols are going to cause problems. Including greater testing backlogs, but as a country because we don't have a national plan or national strategy, these air this This is the situation we find ourselves. Football players can get tests people choosing to socialize and wanting to feel safer doing so, even though it's a pandemic can get tests but a program to test the country's health care workers. Nope. Many nurses and doctors suspect hospitals are worried that widespread testing could reveal asymptomatic cases and then result in quarantining critically needed staff. And for Mina, the Harvard epidemiologist, The lack of regular testing of health care workers raises other questions. There's a clear problem when we're saying that the greatest risk people, the people who are at the greatest risk to themselves and to their patients or the health care workers, and so that's why we're going to give them vaccines before anyone else. But then when we don't have a vaccine, and it's just testing, we say, don't worry about it. It's not a big deal. You don't need to be tested. It's an approach, he says. That doesn't make sense.

Laurel Wamsley Mary Turner National Nurses United Brigham And Women's Hospital Michael Mina Joe Biden California State Health Depart NPR Susan Butler Harvard School Of Public Healt Centers For Disease Control Minna Minnesota Boston WU USC WOO Los Angeles
"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

07:21 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Hearts flutter about training at the brigham for me. Definitely the reason why. I fell in. Love with cardiology was because of the physiology. As you mentioned many times during the episode is just everything just falls together really easily and it's also just a wonderful field that you can choose so many different types of different sub specialties. There's no way you can find anything or that. You don't love or is just a wonderful field. Why did the did i fall in love with brigham. I think probably the two main reasons why i decided to come here was one the exceptional trainees that met during my interview day and then second think this culture of very diverse compassionate state of the art outstanding patient care. So i a fellows here. The culture of camaraderie is unbelievable. Even noticed before. I started so as you can imagine. I moved during covert in. Finding an apartment was not easy. Because i was living in new york and two of the second years actually in shutout to josh and felipe and one of my new fellows atom who barely knew me from before helped me find a broker. They helped me find an apartment. They walk me through boston real estate market. They spent hours on the phone with me. Helping me with this. So i literally got a taste even before i started my fellowship and in terms of the patient care. I just love it here because we learn how to take care of their relatively common cardiology problems for example at our. Va clinic where you see your typical coronary artery disease patients etc but we also get the rare genetic diseases that are sent to our main hospital so for example literally. Last week i was in cardiovascular genetics clinic in the morning with dr ho and then in the afternoon they took a shuttle and went to my. Va clinic by clinic patients. So i really love it here and learning tons definitely though definitely as i said before i had a very unusual clinical path and non clinical path. I thought from my medical school experience that i had to do stroke. I loved neurology. I loved the exam. It felt like a growth field so to speak in terms of how much we don't know but how much were discovering and stroke in particular is starting to move into a very different therapeutic era but the one problem was that when i did my internship at the brigham i had randomly a lot of cardiology rotations assigned to me at the beginning of the year. And it was like finding your soul mate. It just felt like bent to be. And i i went through a few more months. I tried to learn a little bit more about general medicine. See how i felt. But i couldn't ignore that feeling and what i decided to do was to do that. First year of neurology. And see how i felt on the other side of things and i loved neurology even as a resident. But i couldn't get rid of that passion for cardiology all. The things marie mentioned physiology the imaging calf. The patients was so great on top of that for me with my md nba my interest in delivery innovation for the healthcare system. I felt lake. Cardiology was a really nice fit a good laboratory to study problems of healthcare delivery in just because the problems in cardiovascular medicine are so prevalent and and so high impact so those reasons really factored heavily into my decision to ultimately switch. And when i did switch. I was fortunate to have the opportunity to short-track into cardiology and part of the draw of the brigham cardiology fellowship. For me i mean there are many and monica will speak to som- as well but the mentorship here is so outstanding. It's an amazing community at the faculty level very diverse within the division but also with a culture of open-mindedness people like me who often feel like black sheep. and so i think you'll hear from our program director donna. Poke who despite all the challenges. Multiple layers of challenges of running this fellowship during a pandemic. About how much she values this mentorship culture. And you'll hear from one of my own mentors dale adler. Who's our faculty discuss in my clinic precept. Or he's taught me so much of what i know clinically but he really cares about my interest as many of the other faculty do and has helped guide me towards research projects on virtual medicine and other types of delivery innovation so all very important i sense that as a resident and it's been very nice as fellow and you just you can't help but feel that no matter who you are what you're interested in what's going on in your life personally or professionally that there's someone in the division who can help you and to really cares about you and you get the sense that they want you to and become the cardiologists you wanna be. That was great semi maria. I mean i think you guys have really still on the thunder here in in described so many things that i love about the program for me. What i love about cardiology. In addition to being south-asian obviously having an invested interest in it is really the the human dynamics and really getting to be in a field where we just have so much data in so much information. I think it's only really become more highlighted in obvious to me throughout my first year. Where you got to understand the pathophysiology from kath from echo and tying it all together in geeking out over an echo and saying why. Don't we calculate the stroke volume and cardiac output from the echo. And you know. Let's correlate that with the cat and obviously you don't have to do that but it's just so incredible the the resources that we have and how much fun it is to take care of these people if you come interview with us. There's this fun icebreaker that we do for our interview denard now on zoom or as a trivia question and one of them is a number of mechanical support devices that we use in our ccu and it is. It's a lot and it's really. you're just getting to work with so much different levels of acuity and working with devices and and really understanding that. So i could digress about how much i absolutely loved the clinical program here but my reason for choosing brigham as my interest in basic science which i mentioned earlier and i love being lab and i love balancing my time with great clinical care and then being able to answer questions in lab and so when i first got here on my interview day. I was just absolutely in awe of the amazing research and discovery. That's happening throughout brigham. And now going. Through the process of choosing a research lab has been a little tap with covid and zoom in her views or can zoom calls. But it's really just been eye-opening to see just how much excellent research is happening in the types of research that are happening and it really is in some ways an embarrassment of riches and it has been.

brigham brigham cardiology fellowship Va boston dr ho denard program director dale adler marie new york josh monica donna felipe som
"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

08:20 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Brigham. Very excited to be here as well. Monica's mean maria. Welcome welcome welcome. We are so excited to have you and also visit you in boston. I've got so many fine memories of just like wandering aimlessly around boston. The parks the streets the history. It was an amazing place. I crush the was like my first time using public transportation. Us really nervous but they had this like at the time that guided me. I also had a call my wife a lot to ask for directions but guys. This is such a tree. Take us your favorite boston locale so we could talk about some amazing cardiology absolutely so monica. Maria and i are sitting on a dock along the charles river esplanade which is a beautiful park on the boston side of the charles river. I grew up here. So i'm a little bit biased. But this is definitely one of our favourite spots in boston. We actually recently had a socially distanced picnic here to welcome the new first year fellows which was so fun. We'd frisbee music. Some were sailing. Great food great sunset th really close to everything restaurant in boston and cambridge bars. The sites shopping hospitals you name it there. Some really amazing concerts and fireworks there during the holidays. Super special place. We love it boston. I was surprised to find coming from new. York is such a beautiful outdoor space. I live right next to the harvard. Arboretum and i just absolutely love going for a run. They're walking around. It's really one of the greenest cities i've ever seen and i've seen san francisco shock. Oh newport beach. So oliver. But boston is really fantastic in that way. But i just not emphasize the food. But i still have to go back to my new york knicks ticket at crispy dosa christie. Those do doses. But tonight we are enjoying Socially distanced picnic hanging out at the esplanade gazing across the charles river. And we're gonna dive into some amazing cardiology. So guys let's do it. What do we have today. I have an incredible case to share with you guys somebody. I took care of in the. Cc you the other night. And i'm just dying to hear what you think and to talk about it so listen to this. We got this guy very young guy. Forty four years old with a history of hiv and this idiopathic. Thoracic arctic aneurysm with related severe. Ai that he got repair. Ten years ago with a bioprosthetic freestyle route and vowels who came in with acute onset severe shortness of breath in precinct. Be the story was very interesting. He told us that he was out walking his dogs and then suddenly in a moment became extremely light headed and felt like he was gonna pass out. He went inside his house and tried to go upstairs but had a really hard time he just had severe shortness of breath. He was diet for radic. He was weak and he really never felt this way before so he came right on. It turned out when we met him that there was actually more to the story. He had been fatigued for about a month. He had a flu like illness three weeks prior to presentation during which she had fevers to one hundred one point. Three myalgia 's malays. Interestingly what he told us is that his viral load which is almost always. Undetectable except during little like winter. Colds became briefly detectable during this time even though he hadn't missed a dose of his anti retrovirals and was very adherent no sick context no travel exposures. We asked him about all of that and he hadn't had any other infections but it had dental cavity that he was waiting to have filled. Wow it seems like he must have been thirty or so when he had his valve fixed. What was on with his valve in with his aaagh wrva. Yeah the aneurysm. History was very interesting. He told us that he was diagnosed at age. Thirty after one of his doctors picked up a murmur on exam. He got an echo to follow that up in that revealed in ascending aorta. Aneurysm of five point. Two centimeters on the trans thoracic echo which also showed severe a i at the time that was as symptomatic and a depressed ejection fraction to forty five percent. Obviously that triggered a whole evaluation and they asked him questions he had no family history of erotic diseases. Dissection sudden death they even order genetic testing around the time of this workup. We don't have the details of that but it was reportedly negative. He got more imaging including a c t and it actually showed. The aneurysm was closer to seven centimeters at thirty years old so he got referred to surgery and ultimately underwent an operation in two thousand ten in which he got a medtronic freestyle route. Which i didn't know about but it's apparently a poor seen a arctic route that includes stint with by a prosthetic valve very appealing at the time because apparently it has smoother flow characteristics as opposed to the more turbulent flow that happens when prosthetic valves have struts disrupting flow. The other thing that was appealing about this is that you could fit a very large sized valve in there because you wouldn't be constrained by the patients native. A arctic routes is now. You guys may be wondering. Why did this thirty year. Old man get a bio prosthetic valve and route. And it's a great question. It was one of the first questions we had for him and he was very forthcoming about it. He said that the recommendation from his doctor's was for mechanical valve given his age but that the patient himself did not think that he could live with hearing the clicking and was very nervous about a life on anti coagulation so after multiple discussions he ended up electing to have a bio prosthetic valve and routine. He did great after surgery. He f- recovery his ai resolves he was able to live a completely normal life. I just want to say that we had this whole conversation on an earlier. Episode about eight versus a are and at that time we we settle on a are because it reminds him of artificial intelligence. But it's nice to hear a it because that's what i've heard used a lot i can. I can say this balance. The yin and the yang need. Both this is a great a. That's right yeah and on that note is it malays or molesters. It's i guess it depends on whether i don't know should i go back and say malays me own preference thing. I think that malev sounded very sophisticated. It did. It's ended various tar jay instead of target. Do we figure out. What the of his aneurysm was. Because it's a little bizarre bizarre. Yeah it was thought to be idiopathic. After all of that work up the only additional make is just thinking about him who he is what is respect our and sad's of course co segregate together because they share the same factor of potential unsafe sexual practices out you know. Of course there's Exposure in other ways of contracting hiv but for instance if he had syphilis a great episode we had earlier in. The series was Titus with both primary and secondary irritation. And so i would think about that as well. But i'm sure that he had a full workup. But what is your approach to your top of these general the rest thick arabic aneurysms in our top of really tough because unlike our standard heart failure patients that we see where we see them. Progress over time air. Top of these can be silent for a long time in really can just be diagnosed incidentally during the clinically silent phase until they become a problem or acutely present like with a very dramatic dissection or with symptoms of heart failure due to valvular dysfunction. Like in this patient's case. I think thinking about who gets throughout security aneurysms like we're talking about in. This case is interesting because it falls into two major categories in one situation.

boston charles river Monica Brigham. harvard charles river esplanade York knicks san francisco myalgia Colds new york flu ascending aorta Ai newport beach oliver Maria syphilis
"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

08:12 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

"We are so excited to be back today with a stellar group of fellows and colleagues from the brigham cardiology fellowship. Training program super excited to learn from doctors. Monica yama noah simeon league and maria Guys such an honor to welcome you to the show really excited to launch into our discussion. But i tell the audience who you are. My name is mainly. i am originally from boston. Actually i was born and raised here. I did my residency at the brigham and women's hospital as well and i'm probably headed for prevention within cardiology very interested in behavior change and health care delivery innovation. Thanks so much for having us. I'm monica mandala. The second year. Brigham fellows and i am from california all over the place but did my residency at montefiore in the bronx and am interested in a career in basic science. And thank you so much for having us annamaria pettebone from columbia the country i went to mexico in columbia and then i did my residency at cornell. I stayed an extra year to achieve year. And now i'm doing my first year of cardiology fellowship. Here at the brigham. Very excited to be here as well. Monica's mean maria. Welcome welcome welcome. We are so excited to have you and also visit you in boston. I've got so many fine memories of just like wandering aimlessly around boston. The parks the streets the history. It was an amazing place. I crush the was like my first time using public transportation. Us really nervous but they had this like at the time that guided me. I also had a call my wife a lot to ask for directions but guys. This is such a tree. Take us your favorite boston locale so we could talk about some amazing cardiology absolutely so monica. Maria and i are sitting on a dock along the charles river esplanade which is a beautiful park on the boston side of the charles river. I grew up here. So i'm a little bit biased. But this is definitely one of our favourite spots in boston. We actually recently had a socially distanced picnic here to welcome the new first year fellows which was so fun. We'd frisbee music. Some were sailing. Great food great sunset th really close to everything restaurant in boston and cambridge bars. The sites shopping hospitals you name it there. Some really amazing concerts and fireworks there during the holidays. Super special place. We love it boston. I was surprised to find coming from new. York is such a beautiful outdoor space. I live right next to the harvard. Arboretum and i just absolutely love going for a run. They're walking around. It's really one of the greenest cities i've ever seen and i've seen san francisco shock. Oh newport beach. So oliver. But boston is really fantastic in that way. But i just not emphasize the food. But i still have to go back to my new york knicks ticket at crispy dosa christie. Those do doses. But tonight we are enjoying Socially distanced picnic hanging out at the esplanade gazing across the charles river. And we're gonna dive into some amazing cardiology. So guys let's do it. What do we have today. I have an incredible case to share with you guys somebody. I took care of in the. Cc you the other night. And i'm just dying to hear what you think and to talk about it so listen to this. We got this guy very young guy. Forty four years old with a history of hiv and this idiopathic. Thoracic arctic aneurysm with related severe. Ai that he got repair. Ten years ago with a bioprosthetic freestyle route and vowels who came in with acute onset severe shortness of breath in precinct. Be the story was very interesting. He told us that he was out walking his dogs and then suddenly in a moment became extremely light headed and felt like he was gonna pass out. He went inside his house and tried to go upstairs but had a really hard time he just had severe shortness of breath. He was diet for radic. He was weak and he really never felt this way before so he came right on. It turned out when we met him that there was actually more to the story. He had been fatigued for about a month. He had a flu like illness three weeks prior to presentation during which she had fevers to one hundred one point. Three myalgia 's malays. Interestingly what he told us is that his viral load which is almost always. Undetectable except during little like winter. Colds became briefly detectable during this time even though he hadn't missed a dose of his anti retrovirals and was very adherent no sick context no travel exposures. We asked him about all of that and he hadn't had any other infections but it had dental cavity that he was waiting to have filled. Wow it seems like he must have been thirty or so when he had his valve fixed. What was on with his valve in with his aaagh wrva. Yeah the aneurysm. History was very interesting. He told us that he was diagnosed at age. Thirty after one of his doctors picked up a murmur on exam. He got an echo to follow that up in that revealed in ascending aorta. Aneurysm of five point. Two centimeters on the trans thoracic echo which also showed severe a i at the time that was as symptomatic and a depressed ejection fraction to forty five percent. Obviously that triggered a whole evaluation and they asked him questions he had no family history of erotic diseases. Dissection sudden death they even order genetic testing around the time of this workup. We don't have the details of that but it was reportedly negative. He got more imaging including a c t and it actually showed. The aneurysm was closer to seven centimeters at thirty years old so he got referred to surgery and ultimately underwent an operation in two thousand ten in which he got a medtronic freestyle route. Which i didn't know about but it's apparently a poor seen a arctic route that includes stint with by a prosthetic valve very appealing at the time because apparently it has smoother flow characteristics as opposed to the more turbulent flow that happens when prosthetic valves have struts disrupting flow. The other thing that was appealing about this is that you could fit a very large sized valve in there because you wouldn't be constrained by the patients native. A arctic routes is now. You guys may be wondering. Why did this thirty year. Old man get a bio prosthetic valve and route. And it's a great question. It was one of the first questions we had for him and he was very forthcoming about it. He said that the recommendation from his doctor's was for mechanical valve given his age but that the patient himself did not think that he could live with hearing the clicking and was very nervous about a life on anti coagulation so after multiple discussions he ended up electing to have a bio prosthetic valve and routine. He did great after surgery. He f- recovery his ai resolves he was able to live a completely normal life. I just want to say that we had this whole conversation on an earlier. Episode about eight versus a are and at that time we we settle on a are because it reminds him of artificial intelligence. But it's nice to hear a it because that's what i've heard used a lot i can. I can say this balance. The yin and the yang need. Both this is a great a. That's right yeah and on that note is it malays or molesters. It's i guess it depends on whether i don't know should i go back and say malays me own preference thing. I think that malev sounded very sophisticated. It did. It's ended various tar jay instead of target..

boston brigham maria Guys brigham cardiology fellowship charles river columbia cornell california Monica mexico harvard charles river esplanade York san francisco myalgia new york Colds flu ascending aorta
"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Worldwide cardiovascular disease.

Boston hospital says COVID-19 cluster has been contained

WBZ Midday News

00:33 sec | 1 year ago

Boston hospital says COVID-19 cluster has been contained

"And Women's Hospital says a cluster of covert cases that affected nearly 60 staff and patients has been contained. That cluster was identified nearly a month ago into inpatient units. 42 workers and 15 patients were potentially connected in a statement, the hospital says it has not had any new, potentially contagious cases on those units. Since October. 3rd possible factors that contributed to the cluster include a highly infectious source patient, a number of people with high viral loads, inconsistencies and patient masking and the use of eye protection among providers as well. A lack of physical distance, saying among the staff

Women's Hospital
Boston's Brigham and Women’s Hospital Says Coronavirus Cluster Contained

WBZ Midday News

00:23 sec | 1 year ago

Boston's Brigham and Women’s Hospital Says Coronavirus Cluster Contained

"Updating the recent cove in 19 outbreak over at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston AA hospital investigation pinpoints a likely catalyst Ah, highly infectious patient. Who tested negative not once but twice before spreading the virus across three units. Brigham and Women's says it's confident the cluster of cases is now

Brigham And Women's Hospital Boston Aa Hospital Brigham Women
20 - Children and COVID-19 with Infectious Disease With Expert Dr. Kristin Moffitt

Medicine, We're Still Practicing

06:04 min | 1 year ago

20 - Children and COVID-19 with Infectious Disease With Expert Dr. Kristin Moffitt

"Of course, I my friend and Co host Dr Steven Tailback. He's a quadruple board certified doctor of internal medicine, Pulmonary Disease Critical Care, and neuro critical care and he's on the front lines of the covert battle out in California, for which we are eternally grateful Steve How you doing. Thanks remotely tuning in. Hey Bill. Good to see. And a very special guest Dr Kristen Mufid. She's an associate physician in the Pediatric Infectious Disease Division at Boston Children's. Hospital. And she's a multiple award winning physician and professor of Pediatrics at Harvard Medical. School. Christie is also affiliated with Brigham and Women's Hospital She's certified in general pediatrics and Infectious Diseases by the American board of Pediatrics Doctor Moffett. We'd like to thank you for breaking away in. Joining us today. All right. Thanks for having me. Tell me how is Boston Children's focused change during this virus Boston Children's like every hospital in Boston March and early April were all frenzied months as we were preparing like hospitals I'm sure all around the world for what we were anticipating to be a surge in Cova infected patients. It became fairly clear relatively early in the pandemic with data coming. Out of China that children did not seem to be suffering the same severity from this infection as older individuals in adults did we were not completely sure whether or not that data would hold true as the virus swept across the world. Luckily, that has actually held true but that should not be taken it all to mean that children don't get sick from this some children do get sick. From this some do require hospitalization in some studies up to a third of children who require hospitalization require ICU, level care. So Boston Children's was in a unique position in Boston as you know, Boston has an abundance of hospitals for people to choose from excellent hospitals, all of them, but Boston Children's is the only free standing children's hospital. There are several other children's hospitals in Boston but they all. have their physical spaces, their units, their hospital beds contained within larger hospital systems that treat adults. So a decision was made within the city for Boston Children's to be able you take care of all the after patients in Boston who required hospitalization so that the deatrich beds in those other hospitals that were within adult hospitals could be committed to carrying for adults with cooking seems like a good. Plan well, even you just mentioned that children are substantially less susceptible to this virus than people at risk of the children who do get seriously affected by this virus apparently more than seventy five percent of the fatalities in children related to this virus are those of minorities? Can you explain why that's happening? Yeah. That is very true. The disproportionate effects that this infection has had on black and individuals. That has been seen in adults is playing out very much children as well, and that's true. Both of Acute Kobe infections, and then as you may know, we were all surprised in the pediatric. Rome to start to understand this other entity called MISC or multi system inflammatory syndrome in children that seems to be overwhelming inflammation that occurs in children largely two to four weeks after a covert infection. So both acute colon and MISC are impacting minority populations in pediatrics substantially two ways that the most likely explanation is that children are most likely exposed in their households in in their communities, and those are exactly the households in the communities in which the adults are suffering the most serious consequences in highest incidents of covid nineteen infection. So I think that children really very much are reflective of that. So interesting statistic when you look at it, I know from the adult side, we certainly see in that population, there's a lot of multifamily housing multiple families living under one roof and that sort of social crowding a seems to have an impact but also of those people who are not financially immune. So to speak from the virus in that, they must go to work every day to feed their family. You can't be you know a day laborer and do. It via zoom, you actually need to show up in in any time. There is that expectation. There's not going to be a lot of social distancing at the workplace in. So we think that lower socioeconomic in general would be forced to continue their work in their jobs. In spite of the fact that the risks remain the same and the statistic is not percentages of people who get the virus it is a death toll of people who have the virus. So, is it biological that affects them differently or lifestyle or food or? Those are all definitely hypotheses that still frankly require investigation and I think that there may even be a multifactorial. For it. That is along the lines of what Stephen was mentioning is a difference in access to healthcare for these affected populations as well. It certainly is possible that there may be a biological explanation, our hospital in coalition with. The other hospitals are studying the genetics of children who are impacted by either severe ovid infection or by MISC but there isn't anything clearly being born out yet in terms of solid genetic reasons that make me immune response to these affected populations different. Necessarily, there's still some work to be done there. But as you suggested to bill the underlying potential complicating factors that might be called co morbidity in some are also higher in these populations and make them at higher risk in more susceptible to more severe sequentially of this infection.

Boston Children Boston Pulmonary Disease Critical Car Dr Steven Tailback Professor Of Pediatrics Brigham And Women's Hospital Bill Dr Kristen Mufid Pediatric Infectious Disease D China California Associate Physician Stephen Steve Doctor Moffett ICU Christie Harvard Medical Cova Rome
"women hospital" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Onley gratitude to those on the front lines working so hard to care for him and others. The tweets author is actually on those front lines. Dr Siegel Ya vets and infectious diseases physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston, and she joins us now. Dr Javitz. I'm very sorry for your loss. And you tell me about your father. How did he contract Cove in 19? My father was 83 In the last year, he had to move from an assisted living facility to a nursing home. And then he ended up requiring hospitalization, then his admission test for covert 19 the PCR. They do it in the nose when you go to the hospital was positive. And then other people at the nursing home were found to be positive as well. So somehow an outbreak in a nursing home is how he contracted it. Was it especially painful since yourself or doctor and you couldn't be nearer to help him. It was quite hard. I haven't seen my dad since the summer before. So about a year. I usually try to go once or twice a year. But with Cove it with maybe it working on covert units and being exposed especially early on, not knowing how one might contract it. And wanting to protect him. I felt that even if I go, I'd have to quarantine. I would not be able to see him. As time went by travel from the US to Israel was limited and required quarantine. And then things have gotten a bit out of control in Israel as Faras Cove. It goes so yes, it was hard to be away. It was hard not to have control of the care he gets because I'm so used to telling people how to treat Cove it. I still did it a little bit through my colleagues there. Um, and it was very, very hard to think of him alone. There. Now. The parking garage. Yeah. So you know, the parking garage is probably for this hospital, the ideal place to create a unit that allows the appropriate distance saying ventilation, You know the things that are required to protect the staff and to have the operations work well, But I think for old people who are confused, you know, opening your eyes and saying a ceiling of a parking garage but feeling like you're in a hospital, he's probably confusing. I think you know what at the Brigham where I worked. We've done a lot of thanks to allow patients to communicate as much as they can with their families, even though families cannot visit sometimes Ipads and other ways where you can at least have video chats and phone conversations and other things that families consent to be in the room. That I think really helpful. You know, the second part of that tweet thread was about how the pandemic has been dealt with in the United States. And, of course, now we know the news that the president and first lady have tested positive for the krone virus. Yes, What are your thoughts? You know, I tried to stay out of politics in the tweet to give a positive message of, you know what do we need to dio in order Tio, prevent this from happening to other families. So my tweet said masks. Some estimate that 50% of infections in the U. S are caused by people who are symptomatic, so wearing a mask is really important to prevent a large proportion of the infections. Then I talked about indoors. Various is outdoors because it's hard for me to see that more and more indoor places are opening indoor gatherings are allowed. Especially in places where we still have high rates of infection or transmission are positive test. Yeah. I'm just wondering, you know, you've lost your father to this disease. You are on the frontlines of treating this disease. Has it left you with any thoughts about this moment?.

Faras Cove Brigham and Women's Hospital Dr Javitz United States Dr Siegel Boston Israel president
Cluster of COVID-19 cases at Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital rises to 28

Family Financial Focus

00:33 sec | 1 year ago

Cluster of COVID-19 cases at Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital rises to 28

"A covert outbreak at Brigham and Women's Hospital is now up to 28 confirmed cases with 600 people connected to the cluster now being traced and tested. Yesterday, the hospital announced plans to test every single patient at the hospital there, also offering free voluntary testing two employees of the 28 positive test that's 19 employees and nine patients. So far, the infection control team says it's been traced to inpatient units. The outbreak no definitive Source on the outbreak has been identified just yet.

Brigham And Women's Hospital
"women hospital" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:48 min | 1 year ago

"women hospital" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"New Bedford and right now in Boston at 605, Like I said, It's a pretty great kind of cloudy out there and where it's 75 degrees. Governor Baker signed in order tonight, allowing the National Guard to activate upto 1000 personnel. The order says this is a preventive measure in case municipal leaders need help policing, large scale protests and demonstrations have been filling the streets of some of the nation's major cities after a Kentucky grand jury failed to charge officers with murder and the death of Briana Taylor. Today, Louisville Mayor Greg Fischer said. Violence like this won't cure the city's pain. The grand jury decision setting off demonstrations again in a number of cities in Portland, a riot was declared and there were multiple arrests. His windows were broken out of the Portland police Central Precinct building. At least one Molotov cocktail was thrown at police in Seattle. 13 were arrested after a group moved through the city's Capitol Hill in downtown, smashing windows and spray painting buildings. There were clashes with police. They're like stone. ABC. Nares, One of the two Louisville police officers shot last night during protests has been released from the hospital. The other officers still in the hospital tonight with a stomach wound. A suspect has been taken into custody. 606 latest Coping numbers out tonight for the state, the Department of Public Health reporting 455 new cases today and 15 new deaths. Seven day positive. Seven day average positivity rates staying at point a percent. It is flat over the past few days. Now Governor Baker and State education officials are putting a bit of pressure on schools in low risk areas. To get kids back to class in person. W. B. C's Karen Regal has more on that elementary and secondary education Commissioner Jeffrey Riley says communities who can teach in person Should teach in person know the possibility of a second spike exists. But while we are in a situation where a district has been green or grey for many weeks Very asking districts to bring kids back to school, in person or in a hybrid model. Brightly recently sent a letter to 16 district with low rates of covert 19 that have had no in person class is asking for a timeline and getting them back. The governor was asked why, when so much has been left the cities and towns. Why push this issue? Governor Baker said. It's important kids be in school if possible. At the Statehouse. Karen Regal W. B. C. Boston's news radio on it 607 updating the story. We've been watching for you today over involved in Brigham and Women's Hospital dealing with a cluster of covert 19 cases, and we have new numbers out of the hospital tonight. They now say eight patients and 11 employees have become infected with the virus. All of this connected to two inpatient units at the Brigham I'll say they're actively doing contact, tracing their doing testing as well, trying to trace the source of this outbreak and stop it from getting any bigger. So again, Brigham and Women's Tonight saying Now eight patients and 11 employees have come down with covert 19 in this new outbreak at the hospital. Also tonight, NiSource, the former parent company of Columbia Gas of Massachusetts, says it's giving out $10 million Of communities affected by the gas disaster Two years ago, the NiSource Charitable Foundation, giving out grants to nonprofits in Lawrence, North Andover, and and over the cash will be used for basic needs like shelter, food and job development. But money will also be used to promote stem education in schools and fund emergency preparedness. 60. Wait. Let's see how we did today in Bloomberg business here's and rode a disappointing increase in the latest tally of new jobless claims, and reports of covert rates rising again in Europe helped pull stocks down. A comment, signaling new commitment to a stimulus package from the Treasury Secretary and House speaker. Help pull them back up, and that's where we finished down. Rose 52, NASDAQ Up 39 S and P 500 up 10 Say hi. The Q three The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration is introduced today. The first child sized side impact crash test dummy Q.

Governor Baker Louisville Brigham New Bedford Brigham and Women's Hospital Portland police Central Precin Greg Fischer Boston Columbia Gas Karen Regal W. B. C. Boston Kentucky Briana Taylor National Guard ABC murder Portland Europe Department of Public Health Molotov
"women hospital" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"women hospital" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Brigham and women's hospital all people connected to that Biogen conference in Boston for several attendees have tested presumptively positive in Texas now canceling the south by southwest festival there because of coronavirus concern president trump in Nashville Tennessee today spending time just outside the city during tornado damage well some developing news tonight about the corona virus more confirmed cases on board that cruise ship that's been sitting off the California coast let's get the very latest now from ABC news cases of the novel coronavirus on a cruise ship off California the one individuals on of the grand princess tested positive for among those written nineteen crew members vice president pence's forty six people on the ship self reported symptoms with the virus or tested the kids were air dropped by National Guard helicopters to the death of the grand princess worries about covert nineteen canceling the south by southwest festival Steve Adler is the mayor of Austin Texas on hand to hand found hired a local disaster no one in the Austin area has been found to have the virus as of yet but the festival would have drawn a large crowd of very large one an international audience into very close quarters and authorities say that's a threat of contagion the U. S. death toll meanwhile continues to rise as a result of the corona virus outbreak right now it is up to at least fifteen Dario opener ABC news meantime tonight president trump visited the CDC headquarters earlier today in Atlanta he spoke with reporters about the corona virus outbreak in compared to the annual flu season eleven deaths.

ABC CDC Dario Austin vice president Nashville president Atlanta trump Brigham Austin Texas Steve Adler National Guard pence California Tennessee Texas Boston
"women hospital" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:32 min | 2 years ago

"women hospital" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"At Brigham and women's hospital earlier this month that shooting leaving a parking valet shot and later the suspect shot and killed by police in Chestnut Hill Justin route the suspect was brandishing what turned out to be a replica gun and Suffolk DA Rachel Rollins says he was not the one who shot the valet the investigation revealed that the weapon recovered on scene near Mr route in Norfolk County which he had brandished in Suffolk County was not a working firearm we can therefore determined that the valet was struck by a bullet discharged by a Boston police officer and the valet by the way tonight still on the mend and a former the former holy cow cross rowing coach Patrick Diggins has not been sighted tonight by Florida police in a crash that killed twenty year old grace rat injuring a dozen more people last month vero beach police releasing a report that was obtained by WBZ TV in that report it's a Dickens failed to yield while turning left on green Dickens was also the director of rowing with the school recently announcing his retirement after thirty four years at holy cow seven three time traffic and weather together every ten minutes we check it for you Subaru retailers of New England all wheel drive traffic on the threes like south of town the big issue here yeah well we had a problem with the fore river bridge Nicole it was stuck in the upright position for a modern ourselves it's back to normal the problem of the for river bridge has been resolved and delays eased out pretty quickly through Quincy point in through north Weymouth but there's this leftover backup on route fifty three south bound Quincy into Braintree towards Weymouth landing so that's the left over back up hopefully it'll ease out soon well the expressway south somebody tell retell the expressway rush hours over its jam still from the tunnel down to South Bay from there it's good to Braintree northbound just about all these doubts slow passing over the ponds at circle the lower end of one twenty eight east out twenty four ninety five south are good down towards four ninety five now we've got a new problem north of the city this is ninety three southbound it's backing up very quickly Sir will burn with a crash rate at one twenty eight it's off to the right side of the highway involving a tandem tractor trailer just stay to left to get by there and then they are mass pike westbound slow going out towards the P. you bridge right now from an earlier problem there it's pretty slow getting out past Newton corner as well miking WBZ's traffic on the threes you Mike and west of town right now we're certainly seeing a bit more steady rain as you make your way through parts of western Worcester county after the Berkshires also some showers to popping up in the south coast area parts of the Cape and islands and south shore.

Brigham
"women hospital" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"women hospital" Discussed on AP News

"Women's hospital started treating transplant patients with preventive medicines. Rather than the old practice of waiting to see if patients develop the disease in about thirty five transplant patients a half year later. None showed signs of hepatitis C. While many hospitals say that they want to see further study. It is known that a thousand people die every year waiting for a heart or lung transplant. I'm Jacky Quin. TV host and pitch man. Mike rose adapting his popular podcast the way, I heard it into a book of the same name. He says it'll include stories from the show along with what he calls original, anecdotes and ruminations row, who's hosted dirty jobs on the Discovery Channel. In somebody's got to do it on CNN calls the book a combination of Charles kuralt, George Carlin. It's scheduled for release in October. Asylum ruling successfully appealed, I'm Jacky Quin within a AP news minute. The Trump administration for now can resume sending asylum seekers back into Mexico weather cases are heard a federal court overruled a judge's injunction. I it was a consumer warning. Now, there's a recall on the Fisher Price rock and play sleeper. Our Ed Donahue report, the company says more than thirty babies rolled-over in them and died since the product was introduced in two thousand nine reporter surrounding former school administrators swept up in the college admission scandal, Mark Redel pleaded guilty to taking bribes to sit in for wealthy students during college entrance exams a five way tie for the lead after thirty six holes at the masters in Augusta..

Jacky Quin Mike rose Fisher Price Charles kuralt Ed Donahue CNN George Carlin Augusta Mark Redel reporter Mexico
"women hospital" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"women hospital" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"In the spring, one person was transported from the scenes Brigham and women's hospital. There is no update on that person's condition. A police standoff that began last night and ended fourteen hours later this afternoon has resulted in the death of three suspects. The standoff began around seven thirty last night following an officer involved shooting outside the quality in that's just off the south. Willow street in Manchester, New Hampshire. Fifty one year old Stephen Marshall of Manchester who was armed engaged with Manchester police and federal drug enforcement agents he was shot dead following that shooting two suspects barricaded themselves in a hotel room during the fourteen hours of negotiations. Shots were fired several times no law enforcement officers were injured the law enforcement officials have confirmed that two other suspects involved in the standoff her dead New Hampshire. Governor Chris sue Chris sununu started last night one individual was was fatally shot. Luckily, none of the Manchester police officers your or the DA involved were injured are they handled the situation very very well. Authorities will be holding a press conference at two o'clock this afternoon. It's expected more details of the incident will be released. The public is not yet seen the special counsels. Run a Russia report. But we now have a sense of just how much Robert Muller wrote in his report, we get more from AP reporters. Sagar meghani to AP sources say it's more than three hundred pages long. That makes clear there are a lot more details than what's in the four paid summary. Attorney general Bill bars released so far he's expected to provide a public version in coming weeks, which is what house speaker Nancy Pelosi, and the Democrats are demanding. She says bars short interpretation is not good enough with condescending. It was arrogant. Senate Judiciary chair Lindsey Graham says bar told him he's working to strip grand jury and classified information from the full report before releasing it. Saga megani Washington? The grounding of nearly three dozen Boeing seven thirty-seven max, eight jets has cost. Southwest Airlines around one hundred and fifty million dollars that story still ahead. It's one thirty three. We check traffic.

Manchester Robert Muller New Hampshire Chris sue Chris sununu Nancy Pelosi Stephen Marshall Brigham Southwest Airlines Sagar meghani Boeing AP officer Russia Lindsey Graham DA Senate Bill
"women hospital" Discussed on Antidotes, Stories in Medicine

Antidotes, Stories in Medicine

03:46 min | 3 years ago

"women hospital" Discussed on Antidotes, Stories in Medicine

"But it's like I mean, whatever like I need the machine I needed Michelle's now. Yes, it's such a significant piece of equipment than hospitals. Don't have like a lot of them kicking around. Yeah. Basically and Brigham and women's hospital in children's hospital for people that don't Boston are basically shared hospitals. They're literally connected connected by this bridge. And so I've done rotations of these hospitals in women will deliver at Brigham. And if they need specialty pediatric Nick you care like their child can go to children's in. There is a bridge that the doctors in the moms and everyone just walked back in cross like over the street. Like on the second or third level of the hospitals. You can just walk out. It's connected to danafarber to the cancer yet. It's this huge huge complex at Longwood medical center and B. I Beth Israel's right across the street. Although not connected. So so then you get to children's and what happens now that you reported about they always leave your on your chilling out. Yeah. I know I know that I was having kind of opposite issues. I was bleeding too much. But I also had a blood clot. So they were giving me both anticoagulant. And I don't know what you'd call it like a anti anticoagulant to kind of deal with both this like excessive bleeding and the clot. It was it was one of my legs. And it got to the point where they were like if we don't get this like rolling if we don't get this clot figured out. Like me might have. She might lose the leg. Which is pretty scary in like I feel like thank God. It didn't happen. I think I think that was part of the decision return. This transition. From the echo into the by was by it's less likely to clot them echo. Remembering again, and then also it's a little more it's closed. So there would be less of an issue of them excessive bleeding, so because you know, I feel like most of your listeners probably are fairly up on their medical knowledge, but blood should be in your body. Not everyone's medical. I mean, some people who'll stories I mean, I was trying to talk to as if people are not medical and because also like. I don't work with echoes imbibe ZIM regular day-to-day like if you wanna talk about diabetes management guy. I am your girl. But I don't work with by that. So I mean, explain to me like, I'm too, you know, 'cause I don't know. So they decided to to the by which is a ventricular assist device with that as unbiased in speech to typically typically, I know a couple of people who have had just the elevated, which is just been left extra call. But since my heart was just so. Really do anything in there? They both. In the acro is them, circulates your blood. It's a continuous cycle. So interesting. You don't have a pulse while you're on the on the by that. Yeah. Yeah. Which I had I won't point. I had some lake peripheral non miss so they sent a team of Marala gist, and they spent a good. Late fifteen seconds trying to find a pulse like looking increasingly concerned. And like I was awake enough to kind of note was going on at the time. So I was like I'm just gonna go ahead. Let them have a little fun before. I. I love I love the idea of you being there just tooling on these hard children's in a row Logist like, yeah. Okay. You gonna find a pulse there, buddy? Yeah. Right. Like MAC yourself trying to seek a head try. Hand find a rape Neil. Yeah. That's actually, it's a really good teaching point for people..

Beth Israel Brigham Michelle Longwood medical center Boston cancer Nick rape Marala fifteen seconds