Post-Super Bowl Blues?While spouses and supervisors may roll their eyes, mental health experts suggest not being so quick to dismiss the sudden loss of football as the cause of bad moods and lower energy.
'We Get Out There and Do'Thousands of students, resident physicians and faculty members volunteer each year as part of the Rush Community Service Initiatives Programs, which celebrates its 25th anniversary next year.
Below is a list of scientific publications for which this practitioner was either the primary author or a contributor. Citations come from PubMed, a database of biomedical literature, life science journals and online books. PubMed is a service of the US Library of Medicine at the National Institutes of Health. Click on the title of the cited work for more information (this will take you directly to PubMed.gov). Listings go back five years.
Many of the problems that involve particularly the arteries can be treated without doing an open operation. So we don’t have to cut through the skin to do them. They’re done with catheters. And that’s where the most exciting technology really is right now.
Particularly the older patients have problems with these arteries in the central parts of their bodies. And it used to be that we’d have to open up that area, and then treat them directly. Now we can often do it just with a puncture in the skin somewhere. And then with a catheter, we can get in to where we have to and do the work from the inside, so that they can stay one or two days in the hospital and then go home instead of having a very lengthy recovery.
Probably the most gratifying thing is when they come back after they’ve had their procedure done. And we do the follow-up exam, and they’re doing well. And they’ve gotten over the pain that they were having, or they’ve gotten over the serious narrowing of the arteries that they’ve had and they can get on with their life.