Earlier this week, NuMedii, Inc. announced the official formation of an Idiopathic Pulmonary Fibrosis (IPF) Advisory Board.
“Looking at vitamin D earlier in life -- before there’s a lot of cardiovascular disease on board -- could be an encouraging improvement,” said Robert Eckel, director of the University of Colorado Hospital's Lipid Clinic.
“Don’t just put them under the sink for a few seconds. I often will put it in a bowl and let it soak so I know the surfaces have been touched by the water. Then, I drain it and repeat that a couple of time,” said Michelle Barron.
“I am fearful that the people who are appointed will be in line with the current philosophy of the administration,” said Lucy Bradley-Springer.
Letter to the editor by Ellen L. Burnham, an associate professor and pulmonary disease specialist at the CU School of Medicine.
“It’s very unusual for a 31-year-old to be diagnosed with colorectal cancer,” said one of Rund’s doctors, Wells Messersmith, a Gastrointestinal Oncologist at UCHealth. “For the most part, this is a disease of elderly patients.”
“No one should have to give up their life because access to life-saving dialysis is restricted,” said lead researcher Lilia Cervantes, a physician at Denver Health and associate professor of medicine at the CU School of Medicine.
“You're feeling fine, you’re feeling fine and then ‘boom,’” said Michelle Barron, the Medical Director of Infection Prevention and Control at University of Colorado Hospital.
“In general, I tell people to take 30 minutes a day to do something mindful. It could be yoga, meditation or prayer—whatever it takes to cast off the stresses that accumulate,” says Andrew M. Freeman, cardiologist at National Jewish Health.
“One big meal isn’t what causes people to be overweight,” says Holly Wyatt, who runs the metabolism and obesity clinic at the CU Anschutz Health and Wellness Center.
A deeper understanding of the patient population leaders to more effective and efficient care
“Physicians should understand that reductions in metabolism, as well as neurohormonal changes that increase appetite, tend to occur when patients lose weight,” said Adam Gilden Tsai
Michael Holers, MD, honored by the American College of Rheumatology
Cardiologist Robert Eckel of the CU School of Medicine, who was also on the American College of Cardiology/American Heart Association committee, agrees. “I don't see apoB changing the playing field very much,” he says.
“What we have to do is take the risk necessary and realize this is a benefit to this community,” said Erik Wallace, who leads the CU School of Medicine’s Colorado Springs Branch.