Antibiotics and Gum Disease
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Most Recently Shared on September 25, 2012 at 1:22 am By:
sciencedaily.com — “Vaccines and antibiotics may someday join caloric restriction or bariatric surgery as a way to regulate weight gain, according to a new study focused on the interactions between diet, the bacteria that live in the bowel, and the immune system. "Diet-induced obesity depends not just on calories ingested but also on the host's microbiome," said the study's senior author. For most people, he said, "host digestion is not completely efficient, but changes in the gut flora can raise or ” View full resource at sciencedaily.com
Most Recently Shared on August 26, 2012 at 9:56 pm By:
webmd.com — “An overview of probiotics " their benefits and how they work, supplements and foods with probiotics, the best probiotics for different conditions, and possible side effects.” View full resource at webmd.com
Most Recently Shared on June 14, 2010 at 11:04 pm By:
drugs.com — “Hospitalized children who carry a dangerous type of antibiotic-resistant bacteria but show no signs of illness are still at high risk for developing full-blown” View full resource at drugs.com
Most Recently Shared on August 31, 2011 at 7:04 pm By:
prescriptiondrug-info.com — “Pleased let me know if this drug is given for gum disease also are there any problems if you take it with Verapamil for Asthma ... Learn about and discuss A45 Pink And Blue Capsule at The People's Medicine Community. (Newest posts first)” View full resource at prescriptiondrug-info.com
Most Recently Shared on July 5, 2012 at 5:55 pm By:
NIH uses genome sequencing to help quell bacterial outbreak in Clinical Center, August 22, 2012 News Release - National Institutes of Health (NIH)
nih.gov — “For six months last year, a deadly outbreak of antibiotic-resistant bacteria kept infection-control specialists at the National Institutes of Health?s Clinical Center in a state of high alert. A New York City patient carrying a multi-drug resistant strain of Klebsiella pneumoniae, a microbe frequently associated with hospital-borne infections, introduced the dangerous bacteria into the 243-bed research hospital while participating in a clinical study in the summer of 2011.” View full resource at nih.gov
Most Recently Shared on August 22, 2012 at 7:16 pm By:
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Dr. Eidt is a third-generation chiropractor who has been in family practice for 16 years in London, Ontario. He practices a gentle, leading-edge chiropractic technique called Network Spinal Analysis and enjoys helping improve the quality of life of those he serves.
Ryan D. Madanick, M.D. is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at UNC School of Medicine in Chapel Hill, North Carolina and works in the Center for Esophageal Diseases and Swallowing.
Dr. Madanick attended the University of Miami in the Honors Program in Medicine, where he earned both his undergraduate and medical degrees. He completed his residency in Internal Medicine at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, where he was awarded Intern of the Year and Outstanding Teaching Resident. He returned to Miami for his subspecialty fellowship in gastroenterology at Jackson Memorial Hospital/University of Miami Medical Center. After completing his fellowship, he stayed on the faculty at the University of Miami until he moved to UNC in November 2006. He is board certified in Internal Medicine and Gastroenterology. His clinical and research interests include refractory gastroesophageal reflux disease, extraesophageal reflux disease, eosinophilic esophagitis and esophageal motility disorders. He is currently the director of the UNC Gastroenterology & Hepatology Fellowship Program.
Hi there, my name's Frank, good to meet you. :-) I'm a happily married father of 3, a retired MD, a businessman, who enjoys making new friends online.