Potatoes and Weight Gain
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avvo.com — “Hypothyroid and bipolar and weight gain---what to do? I am on lithium and levothyroxine (for my thyroid problem). The lithium is for my bipolar and both medications put on a lot of weight 70 lbs...” View full resource at avvo.com
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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
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rxforsanity.us1.list-manage.com — “Weight Management eBook Email Forms” View full resource at rxforsanity.us1.list-manage.com
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Alkermes Presents Promising Preclinical Data On ALKS 33 For Multiple Disease Indications At Annual Meeting Of The Society For Neuroscience
medicalnewstoday.com — “Alkermes, Inc. (NASDAQ: ALKS) today announced the presentation of promising preclinical results for its proprietary opioid modulator, ALKS 33, showing the drug candidate's potential in multiple di” View full resource at medicalnewstoday.com
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zeel.com — “Get expert answers to Zeel Member questions, provided by Dan Kritsonis, personal trainer in Client Homes in Bellevue, Issaquah, Mercer Island, Sammamish,...” View full resource at zeel.com
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After 17 years in Northern California, I headed south where I graduated with a Bachelor of Science in Biology from the University of California, Riverside, in 1984 and promptly entered the private sector. A glutton for punishment, I returned for post-baccalaureate studies in Computer Science in 1987 after which I earned my Doctor of Medicine in 1991 from the Bowman Gray School of Medicine at Wake Forest University. Love called & romance blossomed, so I returned to the San Francisco Bay Area where I completed my Family Medicine residency at Merrithew Memorial Hospital at the University of California, Davis School of Medicine in 1994.
After 3 years wandering around the country as a locum tenens physician and collecting a dozen state licenses along the way, I was feeling rather masochistic once more. So I applied for subspecialty training, completing my Fellowship in Geriatrics at the Brody School of Medicine at East Carolina University in 1998. I joined the faculty as an Assistant Clinical Professor in the Department of Family Medicine and was appointed Director of the Ambulatory Geriatric Center in Greenville, NC. In 2003, I was recruited by Cenegenics Medical Institute to build it into the ubiquitous presence it is today in your airline inflight magazines. After 7 years as an employed physician, I left to return to my family medicine & geriatric roots by developing a small private practice.
I have served as a Clinical Assistant Professor in the Department of Family and Community Medicine at the University of Nevada, School of Medicine since 2004 and recently became an Adjunct Assistant Professor of Family Medicine & Geriatrics at the Touro University Nevada College of Medicine. Along the way, I have written many articles, given many presentations, and made myself available to both patients and colleagues.
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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.