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Faculty
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Dr. Roy Patankar
MBBS, MS - General Surgery, FRCS - General Surgery, PhD - Gastrointestinal Surgery, FICS, FMAS, University Diploma In Laparoscopic Surgery
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Dr Thamil Pavai
MD
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Dr Priya Thomas
MD
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Dr. Pradeep Srinivasan
MBBS, MD, DNB Radiology
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Dr Navin C Nanda
MD, DSc (Med) (Honoris Causa), DSc (Hon), FACC, FAHA, FISCU(D)
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Dr Makarand Masrani
MBBS, MD - Obstetrics & Gynaecology, DGO
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Dr. Lakshmi Kona
MS, FICS
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Dr N Manjunatha
MD
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Dr. Mostopher
MS
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Dr. C. Khandelwal
MS
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Dr. C Palanivelu
MS
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Dr Sukanya R
MD
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Dr Gurleen Suri
MBBS
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DR G Arun Maiya
MPT, MBA (Health Care Management) PhD Diabetic Foot
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Late Dr R. Vijayaraghavan
MS, Mmed, FRCSed,FAIS, FICS, FMAS
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Dr. Ajay H Bhandarwar
(MS (Surgery) FMAS FAIS FIAGES FICS(USA))
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Dr. Anand Gunavant Nande
MS, FICS, Fellowship in Minimal Access Surgery
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Dr. Jaisingh Krishnarao Shinde
MS, FICS, FACRSI, FMAS, FIAGES, FALS
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Dr.G.Laxmana Sastry
MBBS, DNB
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Dr. Om Tantia
Ms, F.I.C.S, F.A.I.S, F.M.A.S F.A.C.S, F.R.C.S (Eng)
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Dr. Atanu Biswas
MBBS, MD (Medicine), DM (Neurology)
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Dr. Sandip Pal
MD, DNB, DM (Neurology)
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Dr. Gautam das
MBBS, DPM, MD (Med), DM (Neuro)
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Dr Suvarna Alladi
MBBS, MD (Neurology)
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Dr Subasree Ramakrishnan
MBBS, DM in Neurology
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Dr. Manjari Tripathi
MBBS, MD (Neurology)
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Dr. Amitabha Ghosh
MBBS, MD (Medicine), MRCP(UK), CCST (Neurology)
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Dr. Subhash Kaul
MD (Gen Medicine), DM (Neurology), FRCP(Glasgow), FAAN (USA)
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Dr. Lakshmi Narasimhan
MBBS MD (Int. Med.), DNB (Int. Med.) DM (Neurology), DNB (Neurology)
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Dr. Mina C. Chandra
MBBS, DNB (Psychiatry),Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) Neurology (Dementia)
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Dr. Ramshekhar N. Menon
MBBS, MD, DNB, DM, Epilepsy Fellowship, SCTIMST
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Dr Robert Mathew
MBBS, MD - General Medicine, DNB - General Medicine, DM - Neurology
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Dr Thomas Iype
MD, MRCP(UK), FRCP(Edin), DM
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Ms. Rukhsana Ansari
Master Engineer at Broadcom Inc.
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Ms. Sadiya Hurzuk
Bsc Psychology, Masters in Dementia studies
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Ms. Nilanjana Maulik
Masters in Dementia studies, Mini fellowship in Successful Aging & End of Life Care
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Dr K Chandrasekar
MBBS, MCh - Neuro Surgery, Fellowship in Vascular and skull base Surgery, Fellowship in Vascular & Endovascular Surgery
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Dr Amitabh Varma
M.D., D.M. (Neurology)
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Mrs. Meera Pattabiraman
Post Graduation Business Adminstration
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Dr. Ramesh Ardhanari
M.B.B. S, M.S (Surgery),M.Ch(Surg. Gastroenterology) FRCS
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Dr. Ishwar Hosamani
MS, FMAS, FIAGES
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Dr. Parthasarathi Ramakrishnan
MBBS, MD( Surgery)
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Dr. Manash Ranjan Sahoo
MBBS, MS
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Dr. Sandip Kumar Halder
MBBS,MS, MRCS, FRCS, FIAGES, FMAS
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Dr. Manish Joshi
MBBS, MS, DNB (General Surgery), DNB (Surgical Gastroenterology), MRCS (Edn), Fellow in HPB & Liver Transplantation, FACRSI (Colorectal Fellowship)
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Dr. Kalpesh Jani
MBBS, MS, DNB, FNB
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Dr. Mukund Thakur
M.B.B.S. M.S.
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Dr. Pravin Suryawanshi
MBBS, DNB, FMAS, FAIS, FIAGES, FICS
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Dr. K. N. Srivastava
MS, FICS, FMAS, FIAGES, FCLS
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Dr. Om Tantia
MS, F.I.C.S, F.A.I.S, F.M.A.S F.A.C.S, FR.C.S (Eng)
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Dr. Ramanuj Mukherjee
MBBS, MS, MRCS
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Dr. Navneet Kumar Chaudhry
MBBS,MS
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Dr. Jugindra Sorokhaibam
M.B.B.S, MS
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Dr. Kavitha Yogini
MBBS, MS Obsterics & Gynecology, Post-Doctoral Fellowship in Endogynecology
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Dr. Rege Sameer Ashok
M.B.B.S,M.S Surgery,D.N.B
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DR. Prashant Rahate
M.B.B.S., M.S. (Gen Surg), FISCP, FIAGES, Fellow of Association of Colorectal Surgeons of India.
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Dr. P. Senthilnathan
M.S., DNB., MRCS (Ed)., DNB (GI Surg), FACS., FMAS., FAI
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Dr. Tamonas Chaudhuri
MBBS(CAL), MS (CAL), FAIS, FMAS
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Dr. Manabesh Pramanik
MBBS, MS
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Dr Venkat
MBBS, MS, Mch
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Dr. Abhay Dalvi
MBBS, MS - General Surgery
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Dr CJ Varghese
MS, FRCS,MRCPS,FMAS.
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Dr. Dilip Gode
MBBS; MS; FICS; FMAS; PhD (MAS)
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Dr. Samir Contractor
MBBS, MS, FRCS, FMAS
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Dr. Sharad Sharma
MBBS, MS - General Surgery, Diploma in Advanced Laparoscopic surgery
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Dr. Aruna Tantia
MBBS, MD, Diploma Pelvic Endoscopy
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Dr. Alok Kumar De
MBBS, MD
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Dr. Soumen Das
MBBS, MS, Fellowship in Minimal Access Surgery
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Dr. Rajashekar Mohan
MBBS; MS; DNB; MNAMS; FACS, FAIS; FICS; FMAS; FACRSI
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Dr. Biswarup bose
MBBS, MS (General Surgery)
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Dr B S Pathania
MBBS, M S, F M A S, F I C S
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Dr. Prashant P Rao
MBBS, MS,MNAMS,FCPS,FRCS.Ed,FMAS,FIAGES,FALS (Hon)
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Dr. Suresh Chandra Hari
MBBS, MS - General Surgery
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Dr Roshan Shetty
MS FLS(Adv Lap) FACS DNB (GI Surg)
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Dr. Sanjay Sharma
MS, FICA, FIPA
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Dr Ravi Kamepalli
MBBS, MD
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Dr. Naresh Dua
MBBS, MD – Anaesthesiology
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Dr. Rajnish Saxena
MBBS, Post Graduate Diploma in Diabetology (PGDD)
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Dr. Chidananda GC
MBBS, MD(INTERNAL MEDICINE),DM(CARDIOLOGY)
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Ms Vasumathi Sriganesh
Bsc HomeScience, BLIS, MLIS
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Dr. Satish Kumar. R
MBBS, M. S. General Surgery
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Dr Mohan Kumar
MBBS
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Dr Krishna Prasad
MBBS,MD, FRCA, CCST-Anaes Anesthesiology
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Dr. Kannan Balaraman
MDS, FDSRCS
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Dr Deborshi Sharma
MS, MRCS(Edin), FMAS
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Dr Rakesh Shivare
MBBS, MS
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Dr Krishna Prasad
MBBS, MD,
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Dr Mahesh Rao
MS, DMAS, FMAS, FAIS, FICS, FACS
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Dr SatyanRaj Bhandari
MD (Sheffield) FRCP (London) FRCP (Edinburgh)
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Dr Sanjay Desai
MBBS, MS,FEVS (Germany), FEVS(Sin), FEVS(USA),
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Dr R A Sastry
MBBS, MS - General Surgery, FRCS - General Surgery (Upper GI)
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Dr Raja Pandian
MBBS , MS
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Dr Anand Vijai
MBBS.,MS.,DNB(SGE).,Ph.D(MAS).,
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Dr. Bhanwar Lal Yadav
MBBS, MS, FMAS
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Dr. Vijay Jeganath
MBBS, FRCA, FFICM DA(MBA Health Executive)
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Dr. Adrian J Levine
MBBS, MD
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Dr . Joel Dunning
MBBS, MD , PhD
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Dr. Vincenzo Giordano MD
MBBS, MD(Cardiac Surgery Residency)
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Dr. Kiran Salaunkey
MD, FRCA, FFICM
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Ms. Tara Bartley
OBE.FRCN.RGN. BA Hons. MSc. NMP
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Dr Amit Maydeo
MS (Master of Surgery),FASGE (Fellow of American Society for GI Endoscopy)
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DR. POONAM MALHOTRA KAPOOR
MD, DNB, MNAMS, FIACTA (Hony), FTEE (Hony), FISCU (Hony)
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Dr Kanchi Muralidhar
MBBS, MD(ane), FIACTA, FICA
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Dr KK Kapur
MBBS, MD - Medicine, DM - Cardiology
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Dr Yatin Mehta
MBBS, MD, Fellowship
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Dr Rakesh Gupta
MD, FASE, FISCU, FACC (USA), FCSI, FIAE, FICP, FIMSA, FIACTA (INDIA)
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Dr Kull Agarwal
MD, MRCP(UK), FACC
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Dr Hanumanth Reddy
MD, FACC
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Dr Nurgul Kesar
MD
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Dr Maneesha Bhaya
MD, DNB(Card), FESC
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Dr. Meghna Mukund
M.B.B.S., M.D.
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Dr. Rashmi Jain
M.B.B.S., M.S.
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Dr. V.P.A. Shameem Hafeez
MBBS, MD (Obst & Gyneac)
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Dr.Jayanti Thumsi
MBBS, Clinical attachment( Breast Oncology
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Dr. Sachin Suresh Jadhav
MBBS, MD - General Medicine, DM - Clinical Haematology, Fellowship in Leukemia/BMT
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Dr. Smitha Segu
M.B.B.S, M.Ch
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Dr. Mohan Keshavamurthy
MBBS, MCh - Urology, MS - General Surgery, FRCS - General Surgery, FMTS Urologist
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Dr. Roshni Jhan Ganguly
MBBS, Member of the Royal College of General Practitioners UK (MRCGP), Post Graduate Diploma in Diabetology (PGDD)
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Dr. Anand Krishna
BDS MDS - Prosthodontics & Oral Implantology Diplomate ICO
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Dr. Girish Rao
MDS, FDSRCS(Eng), FFDRCSI(Ire),Diplomate ICOI
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Dr. Ashith acharya
B.D.S., G.D.F.O. (Australia)
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Dr. Balavenkat
MD Anesthesia
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Dr. Rajiv Jalan
MD, PhD
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Dr. Arumugam R. Jayakumar
M.Sc, M.phill, PhD
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Dr. Godhev K. Manakkat Vijay
PhD
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Dr. Christopher Rose
PhD
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Dr. Boris Gorg
MS
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Dr. Sanjay De Bakshi
MBBS, MS in General Surgery
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Dr. Anil Aagarwal
MS
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Dr. Shailesh V Shrikande
MS
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Dr. Sadiq Sikora
MBBS, MS in Medicine
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Dr. Yamamoto
MS, Neurological Surgery Residency, Neurosurgery Research Fellowship
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Dr. Sanjay Govil
MBBS & MS in General Surgery
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Dr .Andy Blei
MS
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Dr Dayaprasad Kulkarni
MD
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Dr Kaushal B Nanavati
MD
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Dr. Praveenraj Palanivelu
MS, DNB (Gen Sur)
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Dr.Mahija Sahu
MD
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Dr. B.L.Nayak
MD
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Dr. Manoranjan Mahapatra
MD
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Dr APS Suri
MBBS, DPM
I have joined the course and I will highly recommend everyone to register. Sir has explained everything in every simplified manner and in complete detail. Rather I would say that there is no reason not to register. Everyone please do it. We will start picking up and diagnosing many more cardiac anomalies.
- Dr Renu
Fetal Echocardiography
Thanks Dr APS Suri Sir and team members. Supportive staff healthy and warm feelings have enlightened my heart and excellent opportunity for my future. Thanks to whole team Mediknit and supportive staff
- Dr Pratik
Fellowship in Diabetic Foot Management
Completed FDFM observership under the guidance of Dr APS Suri. It was amazing and excellent. Thanks to Mediknit for the opportunity to work with you Sir. The three days went like that… Full of patients and also variety of cases and lots of advanced wound management dressings to see and learn
- Dr Madathanapalli Raja
Fellowship in Diabetic Foot Management
Question answer session, Live surgery with live discussions by faculty helped us to understand important details critical points and clear understanding of the subject
- Dr.Nandkishor Sude
DipMas
The Lectures by the Mentors, Interactive session at AMASICON Kochi , and the Live video session from Gemteleversity . All these components appeared well intended and superbly executed
- Dr Shriniwas Deshpande
DipMas
Lectures were very helpful for knowledge... but best part is live surgeries with all small useful tips which improves my surgical skills and steps during surgery
- Dr Yogesh Jain
DipMas
Fetal Echocardiography: Hats off to your work, dedication, interest, intelligence, lecturing capacity & love towards guiding the juniors and the seniors who are interested to learn fetal echo. Once again, I hats off you Sir. I saw till cardiac autopsy. The films are good. I have yet to see the videos. I will give 10 stars not 5 stars.
- Dr Vinayaka Babu
Fellowship in Diabetic Foot Management: Already started applying the knowledge and confidence gained in managing diabetic wounds. Thanks Dr. Suri for the excellent training provided. Similarly, your staff is also highly admirable who helped in many ways during the training.
- Dr Indika, Srilanka
From the blog
3 Days ago
Mental health of pupils is ‘at crisis point’, teachers warn
More than eight out of 10 teachers say mental health among pupils in England has deteriorated in the past two years – with rising reports of anxiety, self-harm and even cases of suicide – against a backdrop of inadequate support in schools. In a survey of 8,600 school leaders, teachers and support workers, 83% said they had witnessed an increase in the number of children in their care with poor mental health, rising to 90% among students in colleges. Many described a sense of helplessness in the face of the crisis. One said it was “like a slow-motion car crash for our young people that I am powerless to stop and can’t bear to watch or be part of any more” Others complained that real-terms funding cuts in schools were making it harder to support pupils in need, with fewer support staff available. “We are at a crisis point with mental health,” one respondent said. “Much more anxiety, self-harming. Three suicides in three years in my school alone,” said another. The survey of members of the National Education Union before their conference in Liverpool this week also asked about the support available in schools to pupils in distress. Fewer than half said their school had a counsellor, three out of 10 (30%) had been able to access external specialist support such as NHS child and adolescent mental health services (CAMHS), fewer than 30% had a school nurse and only 12% had a “mental health first aider”, as favoured by the government. More than a third of respondents (37%) had training in the past year to help with supporting young people with mental ill health, but there were complaints that it was often inadequate and ineffective. “Mental health first aid is a lip service,” said one. “Seven members of staff trained – nothing we didn’t already know and it does not make us mental health practitioners. Massive myth.” There were also harrowing accounts of the suffering among pupils. “Sats pressure and general expectations are taking their toll on more vulnerable pupils,” said one respondent, adding: “We have nine-year-olds talking about suicide.” Another said: “I am currently working with 15 children who have been bereaved, have anxiety, have PTSD or a parent with a terminal/life threatening illness.”
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3 Days ago
What Amazon and Google’s incursion into healthcare means for patients
With the rising influence of tech companies such as Amazon and Google in almost every sphere of life, it may be no surprise that these major players are now venturing into the healthcare space. Emerging healthcare technologies 2019 Our world has become increasingly digitised and this has created the opportunity for electronic devices such as smart speakers to streamline patient experiences. Products currently used by tens of millions of US citizens include Amazon’s Alexa and Google Assistant. These devices have the potential to decrease the time spent manually updating patient records, allowing physicians to spend more time with their patients. Such technologies might also reduce the financial burden on healthcare systems by allowing patients to have certain medical questions answered, book appointments and receive reminders. With this market estimated at about $3.5 trillion the financial incentive for tech companies to enter the healthcare industry is significant. US Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act Recently, Amazon announced it would allow developers to create HIPAA-compliant healthcare abilities for its electronic assistant, Alexa. These developers will have to comply with HIPAA (the US Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996), which functions to ensure the protection of patient information. Programmes currently in development for Alexa will allow patients to access their medical records and check the results of certain medical tests. For instance, Livongo has created a programme for patients to access their blood sugar level readings by voice commands. Amazon has also launched its Comprehend Medical, a machine learning tool that gathers information on physician notes and patient health records. Other companies with electronic assistants, such as Google, have the potential to compete with Amazon in the healthcare sector but will need to catch up with Amazon’s HIPAA compliance if they want to stay competitive. According to the HIPAA Journal, Google Assistant and its Home speakers are not currently meeting HIPAA guidelines and are ineligible for use in healthcare settings. However, some of Google’s cloud services do comply with HIPAA. Until Google ensures that its Assistant and Home speaker meet the requirements of HIPAA, Amazon’s Alexa will continue to have an edge in the healthcare space. With products such as Alexa storing sensitive medical information, patients will want to know that companies will be able to secure their information. Amazon will need to be transparent about how the devices are securing patient information before consumers are comfortable using them for medical purposes. To secure sensitive patient information, Amazon includes encryption capabilities and securely stores data on the Amazon cloud. Developers creating medical-related capabilities for Alexa must comply with HIPAA’s Privacy and Security rules. This includes having proper encryption and restricting access to patient information. However, consumers should remain cautious, as there are minimal checks in place to ensure that developers are following HIPAA regulations. While the news of Alexa’s HIPAA compliance is very recent, major hospitals in the US have already started to use this device to enhance patient experiences. This includes the Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles and the Boston Children’s Hospital. Cedars-Sinai has already begun to install Amazon’s devices in hospital rooms, which will allow patients to communicate with hospital staff and complete other tasks, such as booking appointments. The Boston Children’s Hospital is using Alexa to coordinate information about available hospital beds and allow parents to ask questions related to the health of their children. With the use of electronic assistants already apparent, it is possible we will be interacting with these devices the next time we visit the doctor. This article was initially feature on Verdict, which is part of the same group as NS Tech and GlobalData Article Source: Tech Newstatesman, Subscribe to Tech Newstatesman for more such news
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4 Days ago
India facing shortage of 600,000 doctors, 2 million nurses
WASHINGTON: India has shortage of an estimated 600,000 doctors and 2 million nurses, say scientists who found that lack of staff who are properly trained in administering antibiotics is preventing patients from accessing live-saving drugs. Even when antibiotics are available, patients are often unable to afford them. High out-of-pocket medical costs to the patient are compounded by limited government spending for health services, according to the report by the Center for Disease Dynamics, Economics & Policy (CDDEP) in the US In India, 65 per cent of health expenditure is out-of-pocket, and such expenditures push some 57 million people into poverty each year. The majority of the world’s annual 5.7 million antibiotic-treatable deaths occur in low- and middle-income countries where the mortality burden from treatable bacterial infections far exceeds the estimated annual 700,000 deaths from antibiotic-resistant infections. Researchers at CDDEP in the US conducted stakeholder interviews in Uganda, India, and Germany, and literature reviews to identify key access barriers to antibiotics in low-, middle-, and high-income countries. Health facilities in many low- and middle-income countries are substandard and lack staff who are properly trained in administering antibiotics. n India, there is one government doctor for every 10,189 people (the World Health Organization (WHO) recommends a ratio of 1:1,000), or a deficit of 600,000 doctors, and the nurse:patient ratio is 1:483, implying a shortage of two million nurses. “Lack of access to antibiotics kills more people currently than does antibiotic resistance, but we have not had a good handle on why these barriers are created,” said Ramanan Laxminarayan, director at CDDEP. The findings of the report show that even after the discovery of a new antibiotic, regulatory hurdles and substandard health facilities delay or altogether prevent widespread market entry and drug availability,” Laxminarayan said in a statement. “Our research shows that of 21 new antibiotics entering markets between 1999 and 2014, less than five were registered in most countries in sub-Saharan Africa. Just the mere existence of an effective antibiotic does not mean that they are available in countries where they are most needed,” said Laxminarayan. Worldwide, the irrational use of antibiotics and poor antimicrobial stewardship lead to treatment failure and propagate the spread of drug resistance which, in turn, further narrows the available array of effective antibiotics. Research and development for new antimicrobials, vaccines, and diagnostic tests has slowed since the 1960s as profitable investment in this area is limited by low sales volumes, short duration of treatment, competition with established products and less expensive generics, and the possibility that resistance will rapidly emerge. Article Source: Economic Times
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