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Congenital conditions Journal Articles, Videos And Insights

Congenital conditions:FEATURED Articles

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Congenital conditions: Latest Articles

Congenital conditions:FEATURED VIDEOS

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Dr Purvi Parwani (Assistant Professor of Medicine, Loma Linda University Health, Loma Linda, CA, USA), Professor Mamas Mamas (Professor of Cardiology, University of Keele, Keele, UK) and Dr Martha Gulati (Head of Cardiology, University of Arizona College of Medicine, Phoenix, AZ, USA) discuss social media in cardiology. Filmed at ESC 2018, Munich. View more content here. Speaker Disclosure: Dr Purvi Parwani, Professor Mamas Mamas and Dr Martha Gulati have nothing to disclose in relation to this video interview. Questions: "How did you get into social media?" (0:41) "How do you think that social media is evolving at conferences?" (1:15) "Social media has been used not only to advocate conferences but it's really changed our profession. There is a huge inequality, for example within women in cardiology - women are finding it increasingly difficult to get positions of leadership. How do you think social media has helped that?" (2.26) "Martha, a while ago you published a really nice paper around myocardial infarction in ladies, and there was a whole Twitter journal club around that. Do you see that's the way, going forwards, in dissemination of academic output?" (3:22) "How do you feel that in terms of education around imaging, social media has helped? (4:40) "How do you see the future of social media [...], how do you see it changing?" (5:25) "Do you see that there's a downside to social media in cardiology?" (6:28 touchCARDIO.com is an independent information resource supporting physicians, clinicians and leading industry professionals in continuously developing their knowledge, effectiveness and productivity, via open-access content in multimedia formats.
Mayo Clinic pediatric cardiologist, Patrick O’Leary, M.D. and Timothy Nelson, M.D., Ph.D., Director of the Todd and Karen Wanek Family Program for Hypoplastic Left Heart Syndrome, discuss potential new therapies in congenital heart disease and how they may lead to new therapies that can prolong the functional status of patients born with abnormal hearts.

Congenital conditions:Latest Videos

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Dr Purvi Parwani (Assistant Professor of Medicine, Loma Linda University Health, Loma Linda, CA, USA), Professor Mamas Mamas (Professor of Cardiology, University of Keele, Keele, UK) and Dr Martha Gulati (Head of Cardiology, University of Arizona College of Medicine, Phoenix, AZ, USA) discuss...
Congenital heart defects are the most common type of birth defects in the United States affecting approximately 40 thousands births every year.
Mayo Clinic pediatric cardiologist, Patrick O’Leary, M.D. and Timothy Nelson, M.D., Ph.D., Director of the Todd and Karen Wanek Family Program for Hypoplastic Left Heart Syndrome, discuss potential new therapies in congenital heart disease and how they may lead to new therapies that can prolong...
Dr. Christopher Snyder of Rainbow Babies and Children's Hospital in Cleveland says congenital heart defects are the most common type of birth defects. In fact, the American Heart Association reports about eight out of every 1,000 infants in the U.S. are born with a heart defect each year.
Brian Reemsten, MD presents Surgical Options in Pediatric Congenital Heart Failure at the UCLA Heart Failure Symposium, 2013.
There are now more adults with congenital heart disease than there are children. STS members discuss common challenges in the management of adults with congenital heart disease, including lifelong surveillance, family planning, and the transition from care under a pediatric surgeon to an adult...

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