Anesthesia for Children with Burns
Dr. Thomas Romanelli
Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology Conference 6:15-7:00am January 27, 2015 MCE conference room 3, 5181 North Tower, "Comprehensive TEE exam" by Dr. Julian Bick
Multiple Gest/Abnormal Presentation
Instructor-Dr. Michael Richardson
Measure your blood pressure, weight and body mass index with Health Plus. These numbers can be used for the Go for the Gold program. A Vanderbilt ID badge is required for participation.
More information can be found here: http://healthandwellness.vanderbilt.edu/news/2011/09/know-your-numbers/
A look at current infectious agents to describe what identifies a highly communicable disease, outline a brief review of how infectious agents are spread/transmitted, discuss current communicable disease outbreaks and patterns (EVD, SARS/MERS, avian and other novel influenza, bioterror agents), and provide information on resources for screening and potential treatment.
In addition to working your endurance and cardiovascular system. This class work on building strength through the use of resistance band, free weights and body weight exercises. GREAT for all fitness levels.
"Lifestyle and Breast Cancer Survivorship: Consideration of Time Since Diagnosis and Tumor Subtype," by Sarah Nechuta, MPH, PhD, Assistant Professor, Division of Epidemiology, VUMC.
Session for Vanderbilt Nurses.
Kenneth MacLeish Ph.D., Center for Medicine, Health and Society, Vanderbilt University
Wilson Hall 316
Suicide, Surveillance and Intimacy in Military Life
Servicemember suicide is regarded by both military leaders and the American public as an urgent mental health and public health problem. This talk based on fieldwork at the U.S. Army’s Ft. Hood in central Texas does not describe the act of suicide itself, but how ideas about suicide show up in soldiers' talk and feelings and in institutional dimensions of everyday life in the military. Army efforts to parse the causes of suicide and aggressive, anticipatory monitoring of “risky” behavior believed to be associated with it both loom large in soldiers' experience. These efforts come to shape how soldiers understand their own mental and emotional distress, that of their comrades, and their relationship to commanders, health care providers, and the Army as a whole. While suicide is typically imagined as a profoundly individualized dysfunction, this talk addresses some of the ways that its "social life" can be understood on subjective, interpersonal, and institutional levels, frequently as a reflection of Army efforts to more efficiently monitor and control the lives in its charge.
Dr. Elisabeth Hughes