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in Cardiology, ThailandStarts On: 15/08/2019
Ends At: 16/08/2019
Contact Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Contact Phone: 70250852006028
We cordially welcome the expertise of Cardiology and Healthcare to the event 2nd Global Cardiology Summit which will be held in Bangkok, Thailand during August 15-16, 2019. Cardiology Summit is a platform to bring together world-class cardiologists, cardiac surgeons, cardiac professors and healthcare expertise to discuss strategies for remediation of the disease for cardiac disorders. Cardiology Summits are designed to provide a diversified education and present the latest technologies in order to keep medical professionals updated with current trends in the field of prevention, diagnosis and treatment of cardiac diseases. The focus is to spread the awareness about challenges in the field and how to prevent and manage the advanced techniques.
Cardiology Summit 2019 melds brief keynote presentations, speaker talks, Exhibition, Symposia, Workshops, Speaker sessions. It welcomes the Cardiologists, Surgeons, Physicians, and Academicians from cardiology as well as healthcare sectors to be a part of it. The event will definitely add value to the professional field of participants. Cardiology Summit 2019 is the annual meeting conducted with the support of the Members of Organizing Committee and Editorial Board of the supporting cardiology related journals and is aimed at helping support healthcare professionals.
|Early bird registration||April 25, 2019|
|On spot registration||August 15, 2019|
Track 1: Cardiology
Cardiology is a medical specialty and is a branch of internal medicine which deals with the disorders of the heart. An expertise in heart disease or cardiovascular disease may be referred as cardiologist. They are also referred as clinical cardiologists who focus on the diagnosis, medical management (use of medicines), and prevention of cardiovascular disease.
Track 2: Cardiovascular Diseases
Cardiovascular disease (CVD) is a term used for the conditions or class of diseases which involve heart or blood vessels. It is a leading cause of death globally. It’s usually associated with a build-up of fatty deposits inside the arteries and an increased risk of blood clots. It can also damage the organs such as the brain, heart, kidneys and eyes. The exact cause of CVD isn’t clear, but there are lots of things that can increase the risk of getting CVD. The main risk factors for CVD are high blood pressure, smoking, high cholesterol, diabetes, inactivity, being overweight or obese, family history of CVD, ethnic background, age, gender, diet, alcohol etc. According to the World Health Organization, 17.9 million people die each year from CVD, an estimated 31% of all deaths worldwide. To prevent the risk of CVD it is very important to follow a healthy lifestyle.
Track 3: Cardiology & infectious diseases
Infections to heart have been recognized as significant causes of heart diseases. Various microbes such as bacteria, fungi, parasites, viruses and may act as agents to cause infection to heart. Any component of the heart structure i.e. pericardium, myocardium, endocardium, valves, autonomic nervous system, and some evidence of coronary arteries can be affected by infectious agents. Imaging Techniques plays an important role in diagnostic evaluation and management of cardiac infections. The likeliness for cardiac infectious complications may increase in the near future, as more mechanical devices are implanted in the growing ageing population.
Track 4: Interventional Cardiology
Interventional cardiology deals with the treatment of structural heart diseases by using a small flexible tube called a catheter. The harmed or debilitated vessels, narrowed arteries or other affected parts of the heart structure are corrected by a catheter. The heart can be subjected to many procedures through catheterization. Cardiac catheterization includes inserting a catheter through small holes in the skin, then threading them through blood vessels to remove any blockages in a vessel. The advantage of the interventional cardiology or radiology is that it avoids the scars and pain, and long post-operative recovery.Read More TracksBrochure
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- Gansays:June 15, 2019 at 9:25 amWhere is the venue in Bangkok?Reply
- Kind Congresssays:June 16, 2019 at 9:42 amDear Gan!
Greeting from KC and thank you for writing.KC is the media partner of this conference, we are not informed of details such as the venue details.
please write to this email: “email@example.com” they will help you soon.Kind regards,
- Kind Congresssays:June 16, 2019 at 9:42 amDear Gan!
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2nd Global Cardiology Summit
Theme:Where the world of Cardiology and Health Care comes together
Date: August 15-16, 2019
Conference Venue: Bangkok, Thailand
- Abstract Submission
- Organizing Committee
- Scientific Program
- Venue and Hospitality
Monday, 22 April 2019Evidence Supporting Niacin Use for CV Disease Prevention EvaluatedAccording to the results of a systematic review & meta-analysis, evidence supporting the clinical benefit of niacin monotherapy for secondary prevention of Cardiovascular Disease appears to be outdated and require various innovative trials to determine its role in CVD management.Scientists performed a systematic review and meta-analysis to identify clinical trials assessing the effect of niacin on lipid modification and CVD risk To determine the role of niacin in CVD prevention.The results from the study shows that while there is evidence to support the clinical benefit of niacin in the prevention of CVD, this evidence was obtained from older trials with study populations that most likely have differing baseline characteristics (i.e., underlying cardiovascular risk) compared to patient populations seen today. The authors concluded that “Niacin may have a role as a monotherapy drug for lipid control in statin-intolerant patients, but, given substantial advancements in cardiovascular disease management since 1990, this indication should be restudied in current-day patients receiving usual baseline care.”By cardiology summit – April 22, 2019 No comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to PinterestWednesday, 20 March 2019Scientists discover the missing link between Cardiovascular Disease and Depression
Heart disease is a common disease now a days which leads to death worldwide. On other hand Depression is the leading cause of disability worldwide.A significant body of research has established a connection between these two conditions.For example, reviews of existing studies have shown that people with cardiovascular disease are more likely to have depression, and people with depression have a higher risk of developing cardiovascular disease. Also, those with depression and heart disease are more likely to die from the latter than those who only have heart disease. This relationship is proportional to each other which means that the more severe the depression, the more likely it is that a person will develop heart disease or die from it.
The study revealed that three bio-markers for the risk of heart disease that were also depression risk factors: triglycerides and the inflammation-related proteins IL-6 and CRP.The scientists explain that our bodies produce the inflammation proteins IL-6 and CRP in response to physiological factors such as infections and lifestyle factors such as smoking, drinking, and physical inactivity, as well as in response to psychological stress.In the study, first researchers were interested to study whether the family history of coronary heart disease increases the risk for depression. Later on they wanted to study regarding the gene involvement in this case. They found no connection between the genetic predisposition to develop heart disease and the risk of depression. This concluded that the genetic predisposition is not related with the link between depression and heart disease.To find out whether the environmental factors are making the difference for the development of both the disease conditions, they used statistical tools Mendelian Randomization to examine the 15 biological markers. This study revealed the association of 3 bio-markers which increases the risk for heart disease were also the depression factors i.e. triglycerides, IL-6 (inflammation related protein) and CRP.Heart disease and depression share common underlying biological mechanisms, which manifest as two different conditions in two different organs — the cardiovascular system and the brain.”
By cardiology summit – March 20, 2019 No comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to PinterestLabels: Biomarkers, Cardiovascular disease, CRP, Depression, Heart Disease, IL-6,TriglyceridesTuesday, 8 January 2019Abstract Submission for Cardiology Summit 20192nd Global Cardiology Summit is a interactive platform for all the researchers, professors, CEOs to express and present their research findings in Cardiology arena. Cardiology Summit 2019 is held this year in Bangkok, Thailand from August 15-16, 2019. Theme: Where the world of Cardiology and Health Care comes together.
We are open for abstract submissions. Interested presenters can submit the abstract for oral or poster presentation.
Please do submit the abstracts now!!!
Benefits for all the accepted abstracts: All the accepted abstracts are eligible for presentation either oral or poster. All the accepted abstracts will be provided with 10% discount on registration fare.Accepted abstracts will be published in Journal of Clinical and Experimental Cardiology. Assigned with unique DOI number provided by Crossref.
Abstract Submission link: https://cardiologysummit.cardiologymeeting.com/abstract-submission.php
E-mail to clarify any doubts: firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com By cardiology summit – January 08, 2019 No comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to PinterestThursday, 8 November 2018Cardiology Summit 2019 announcement
CARDIOLOGY SUMMIT 2019 | BANGKOK, THAILAND | MAY 13-14, 2019
#Announcement #Global Cardiology Summit #Bangkok #Thailand.
After the completion of the Global Cardiology Summit, we are glad to inform the commencement of next event in the series as 2nd #Global Cardiology Summitscheduled to be held at Bangkok, Thailand, May 13-14, 2019. Theme: Where the world of Cardiology and Healthcare comes together.
The categories of the conference are: Keynote PresentationsOral and Poster SessionsWorkshops and SymposiaExhibitionsDelegate Participation
We are now open for abstract submissions for Oral as well as Poster sessions. Kindly do submit the abstracts and get registered at to reserve early slots and save money on registration fare.
For submitting the abstract follow the link: https://goo.gl/1h49Qq
The conference brochure now available online at https://goo.gl/51vyqa
Interested delegate participants can register now and avail Early Bird Prices.
Registration Link to register with early bird prices: https://goo.gl/81Rx7P
***We have incorporated special registration privilege for all Thailand citizens. All interested local citizens of Thailand can make use of it and reserve these few slots: https://goo.gl/81Rx7P
To know more on about Cardiology Summit 2019, download the conference brochure @ https://goo.gl/51vyqa
Group of more than 5 attendees can avail Group Discounts. To know more mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org
By cardiology summit – November 08, 2018 No comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to PinterestLabels: Cardiologists Meet, Cardiology Conferences, Cardiology Congress, Cardiology Events, Cardiovascular Meetings, Heart Congress, Heart MeetingsSaturday, 29 September 2018World Heart Day
On the occasion of world heart day, we the team of Cardiology Summit 2018 wishes all “HAPPY WORLD HEART DAY”
Keep the heart in good condition through healthy diet, changes in the lifestyle and exercise. Keep the heart in safe mode and be healthy. The world heart day aims to reduce the Cardiovascular disease. Know more on advances in cardiac research and heart diseases at Cardiology Summit 2018 at Osaka, Japan.Save the date: October 22-23, 2018.Get registered through the link: https://goo.gl/81Rx7PE-mail: email@example.comBy cardiology summit – September 29, 2018 2 comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to PinterestLabels: Cardiology Summit, Heart Day, Heart Health, Keep heart safe, world heart dayFriday, 21 September 2018
Global Cardiology Summit at Osaka, Japan from October 22-23, 2018.
Cardiology and Healthcare Professionals are invited to join this summit.
27 days more to go for Cardiology Summit 2018
Only 1 days left for abstract submission. Submit your research
All accepted abstracts will be published in Journal of Clinical and Experimental Cardiology.abstract.
Please check out the Confirmed Keynote Speakers and Renowned Speakers at Cardiology Summit 2018:Dr. David F. Kong, Co-Director, Duke Clinical Research Institute, USA.Dr. Ehud Baron, Chairman and President, X-Cardio Corp. KK, Japan.Ezzeldin Mostafa, Professor, Ain Shams University, Cairo, Egypt.Dr. John Wang, Principal Scientist, Philips Healthcare, USADr. Avinash Pawar, Senior Physician, D. Y. Patil Hospital, India.Dr. Vanesa Gregorietti, Chairman and President, Cardiology Society of Buenos Aires, Argentina.Dr. Shanmiao Lin, Director, Pediatric Cardiology, Mackay Memorial hospital, Taiwan.and many more…
Important Links:Abstract Submission: : https://goo.gl/1h49Qq
Deadline for Abstract Submission: September 25, 2018
Register before September 26, 2018 to avail Early Bird Registration discounts.For further more queries, kindly reach us at firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com
By cardiology summit – September 21, 2018 1 comment: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to PinterestTuesday, 18 September 2018Cardiology Ethics and Case ReportsTrack 19: Cardiology Ethics and Case Reports
Cardiology is one of the most dynamic and variable medical disciplines. In the era of evidence based medicine, progress in cardiology requires continuous inflow of scientific data that support new standards and newly-formulated hypotheses. As any other healthcare specialists, cardiologists are expected to adhere to highly standardized diagnostic and therapeutic guidelines that are developed by international consensus groups on the basis of evidence from large clinical trials. Management of cardiologic patients should be also based on the principles of professional morality expressed in internationally recognized documents such as Good Laboratory Practices and country-specific Codes of Medical Ethics. However, application of the ethical principles becomes highly challenging to a highly variable population of cardiologic patients including both pediatric and geriatric subjects. Cardiologic research should adhere to the same ethical principles as studies in any other discipline of clinical medicine. Each year 17.3 million people die of cardiovascular disease, 80% in the developing world. The case report in general is a short article which describes an interesting fact in medicine. It may include a new medical condition, a new disease, a new diagnostic approach or a new therapeutic strategy. Case reports usually document episodes in the initial emerging phase or in a small outbreak. These documental information becomes the basic for further case series, reviews and studies. The World Heart Federation exists to prevent and control these diseases through awareness and action, promoting the exchange of information, ideas and science among those involved in cardiovascular care, promoting for disease prevention and control by encouraging healthy diets, physical activity and tobacco free living at an individual, community and policy maker level. Cardiology conference is a suitable platform to uncover various developments and case studies in the field of cardiology.
Cardiology Ethics and Case Reports
Case Reports and ethical issues in cardiology related abstracts can be submitted through the link: https://goo.gl/1h49QqAbstract Submission closes on September 25, 2018.
Submit the abstract, present it and get published in our cardiology journals.
Delegates can register through the link: https://goo.gl/81Rx7P
Group Sponsorship details can be discussed with the program coordinator, firstname.lastname@example.org
By cardiology summit – September 18, 2018 No comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to PinterestLabels: Cardiology Case Reports, Cardiology Ethics, Cardiovascular Case Reports,Ethical issues, Ethics of heart, medical casesOlder PostsHomeSubscribe to: Posts (Atom)Evidence Supporting Niacin Use for CV Disease Prevention EvaluatedAccording to the results of a systematic review & meta-analysis, evidence supporting the clinical benefit of niacin monotherapy for se…Announcement: Cardiology Summit 2018(no title)Countdown started!!!! Global Cardiology Summit at Osaka, Japan from October 22-23, 2018. Cardiology and Healthcare Professionals are …World Heart DayOn the occasion of world heart day, we the team of Cardiology Summit 2018 wishes all “HAPPY WORLD HEART DAY” Keep th…Cardiology Summit 2019 announcementCARDIOLOGY SUMMIT 2019 | BANGKOK, THAILAND | MAY 13-14, 2019 # Announcement # Global Cardiology Summit # Bangkok # Thailand . A…Abstract Submission
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Discovery in monkeys could lead to treatment for blindness causing syndrome
Oregon National Primate Research Center at OHSU reports first-ever nonhuman primate model for Bardet-Biedl SyndromeBy Franny White October 25, 2019 Portland, Oregon
This rhesus macaque is one of three discovered by researchers at OHSU to have the gene mutation. The monkeys could help researchers develop and evaluate potential gene and cell therapies to treat the condition, for which there currently is no cure. (OHUS/Lauren Renner)
A genetic mutation that leads to a rare, but devastating blindness-causing syndrome has been discovered in monkeys for the first time. The finding offers a promising way to develop gene and cell therapies that could treat the condition in people.
Three rhesus macaques with a mutated gene that’s associated with Bardet-Biedl Syndrome have been discovered, according to study published in the journal Experimental Eye Research. It is the first known naturally occurring nonhuman primate model of the syndrome, which is also called BBS.
BBS leads to vision loss, kidney dysfunction, extra fingers or toes, and other symptoms. It occurs in 1 of 140,000 to 160,000 North American births.
Martha Neuringer Ph.D.
“There is no cure for Bardet-Biedl Syndrome today, but having a naturally occurring animal model for the condition could help us find one in the future,” said the paper’s corresponding author, Martha Neuringer, Ph.D., a professor of neuroscience at the Oregon National Primate Research Center at Oregon Health & Science University, and a research associate professor of ophthalmology in the OHSU School of Medicine and OHSU Casey Eye Institute.
Rhesus macaques with this disease could help more than just BBS patients. BBS is part of a larger family of diseases called retinitis pigmentosa, all of which affect the retina, or the back part of the eye. A naturally occurring animal model for BBS could help researchers find treatments for a variety of retinitis pigmentosa diseases.
The discovery is timely, as gene therapy is already becoming a reality for some with retinal diseases. In the 1990s, researchers discovered dogs that had a gene mutation linked to a congenital blindness-causing condition called Leber’s congenital amaurosis. That animal model played a key role in helping researchers develop what became the first FDA-approved gene therapy for an inherited disease in December 2018. Neuringer’s group also hopes to develop a similar therapy for BBS.
After Neuringer and colleagues discovered two related monkeys without cells that are key to vision, OHSU nonhuman primate genetics experts Betsy Ferguson, Ph.D., and Samuel Peterson, Ph.D., examined the animals’ genomes. They quickly found both monkeys had a mutation of the BBS7 gene, one of at least 14 genes associated with BBS.
Because Ferguson leads an effort to genetically sequence 2,000 rhesus macaques at the nonhuman primate research center, they were also able to search the genomes of numerous other monkeys there. As a result, the team found a third monkey with the same mutation. The third rhesus macaque already had serious vision loss when it was identified in 2018 at age three and a half, although it adapted so well among its social group that the vision loss wasn’t obvious. Neuringer’s team is observing the third monkey over time to better understand how the disease progresses in rhesus macaques.
Neuringer and her colleagues are now using a National Eye Institute grant to breed more animals with the naturally occurring BBS7 mutation. Having more animals with the mutation can help researchers better understand the disease and test potential treatments. The knowledge they gain could enable them to develop gene and cell therapies that could cure BBS and related retinal degenerative diseases.
The Experimental Eye Research study was supported by the National Institutes of Health (grants R24OD021324, R21EY031106, P51OD011092, S10R-R024585, P3OEY031106, R01EYE024265, P30EY003176), Research to Prevent Blindness (Stein Innovation Award, Sybil B. Harrington Special Scholar Award) and OHSU.
REFERENCE: Samuel M. Peterson, Trevor J. McGill, Teresa Puthussery, Jonathan Stoddard, Lauren Renner, Anne D. Lewis, Louis M.A. Colgin, Jacqueline Gayet, Xiaojie Wang, Kamm Prongay, Cassandra Cullin, Brandy Dozier, Betsy Ferguson, Martha Neuringer, “Bardet-Biedl Syndrome in rhesus macaques: A nonhuman primate model of retinitis pigmentosa,” Experimental Eye Research, Oct. 25, 2019, DOI: 10.1016/j.exer.2019/107826, https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0014483519303665.Previous StoryInternational alliance sets bold research ambition to detect the (almost) undetectableNext StoryOHSU, OCHIN awarded $7.2 million NIH grant to implement cancer prevention strategies
Franny WhiteSenior Media Relations SpecialistOHSU503-494-8231Email Franny
Martha Neuringer Ph.D. (OHSU)
OHSU is dedicated to improving the health and quality of life for all Oregonians through excellence, innovation and leadership in health care, education and research.
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Find sources: “Academic conference” – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (May 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
An academic conference or scientific conference (also: symposium, workshop, meeting, etc.) is an event for researchers (not necessarily academics) to present and discuss their work. Together with academic or scientific journals and Eprint archives such as arXiv, conferences provide an important channel for exchange of information between researchers.
- 4See also
- 6External links
Conferences usually encompass various presentations. They tend to be short and concise, with a time span of about 10 to 30 minutes; presentations are usually followed by a discussion. The work may be bundled in written form as academic papers and published as the conference proceedings.
Usually a conference will include keynote speakers (often, scholars of some standing, but sometimes individuals from outside academia). The keynote lecture is often longer, lasting sometimes up to an hour and a half, particularly if there are several keynote speakers on a panel.Panel discussions are intended to bring multiple perspectives on a topic
In addition to presentations, conferences also feature panel discussions, round tables on various issues, poster sessions and workshops. Some conferences take more interactive formats, such as the participant driven “unconference” or various conversational formats.
Presentations may be Plenary sessions designed for all attendees (shown here) or breakout sections designed for smaller groups.
Prospective presenters are usually asked to submit a short abstract of their presentation, which will be reviewed before the presentation is accepted for the meeting. Some disciplines require presenters to submit a paper of about 6–15 pages, which is peer reviewed by members of the program committee or referees chosen by them.
In some disciplines, such as English and other languages, it is common for presenters to read from a prepared script. In other disciplines such as the sciences, presenters usually base their talk around a visual presentation that displays key figures and research results.
A large meeting will usually be called a conference, while a smaller is termed a workshop. They might be single track or multiple track, where the former has only one session at a time, while a multiple track meeting has several parallel sessions with speakers in separate rooms speaking at the same time.
The larger the conference, the more likely it is that academic publishing houses may set up displays. Large conferences also may have a career and job search and interview activities.
At some conferences, social or entertainment activities such as tours and receptions can be part of the program. Business meetings for learned societies or interest groups can also be part of the conference activities.
Academic conferences typically fall into three categories:
- the themed conference, small conferences organized around a particular topic;
- the general conference, a conference with a wider focus, with sessions on a wide variety of topics. These conferences are often organized by regional, national, or international learned societies, and held annually or on some other regular basis.
- the professional conference, large conferences not limited to academics but with academically related issues.
Increasing numbers of amplified conferences are being provided which exploit the potential of WiFi networks and mobile devices in order to enable remote participants to contribute to discussions and listen to ideas.
Advanced technology for meeting with any yet unknown person in a conference is performed by active RFID that may indicate wilfully identified and relatively located upon approach via electronic tags.
Conferences are usually organized either by a scientific society or by a group of researchers with a common interest. Larger meetings may be handled on behalf of the scientific society by a Professional Conference Organiser or PCO.
The meeting is announced by way of a Call For Papers (CFP) or a Call For Abstracts, which is sent to prospective presenters and explains how to submit their abstracts or papers. It describes the broad theme and lists the meeting’s topics and formalities such as what kind of abstract (summary) or paper has to be submitted, to whom, and by what deadline. A CFP is usually distributed using a mailing list or on specialized online services. Contributions are usually submitted using an online abstract or paper management service.
Increasingly, there has been a call for more sustainable academic conferencing, as flying to and consumption at conferences is one of the largest components of an academics environmental footprint. However, few conferences have enacted practices to reduce their environmental impact, despite guidelines being widely available. An analysis of academic conferences taking place in 2016, showed that only 4% of 116 conferences sampled offered carbon offset options and only 9% of these conferences implemented any form of action to their reduce environmental impact.
Main article: Predatory conferences
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- ^ See e.g. Hohl, M., & Sweeting, B. (Eds.). (2015). Composing conferences. Special issue of Constructivist Foundations, 11(1). Retrieved from http://www.univie.ac.at/constructivism/journal/11/1
- ^ “8 Inspiring Examples of Conference Websites | Ex Ordo”. Blog | Ex Ordo. Retrieved 2019-02-14.
- ^ Rogers, Tony (2003). Conferences and Conventions: a global industry by Tony Rogers. ISBN 9780750657471. Retrieved 2012-07-13.
- ^ Grémillet, David (2008-10-30). “Paradox of flying to meetings to protect the environment”. Nature. 455 (7217): 1175. doi:10.1038/4551175a. ISSN 0028-0836. PMID 18971997.
- ^ Jump up to:a b Holden, Matthew H.; Butt, Nathalie; Chauvenet, Alienor; Plein, Michaela; Stringer, Martin; Chadès, Iadine (2017-08-07). “Academic conferences urgently need environmental policies”. Nature Ecology & Evolution. 1 (9): 1211–1212. doi:10.1038/s41559-017-0296-2. ISSN 2397-334X.
- ^ Cybercrime: The Psychology of Online Offenders
- ^ Rymer, J (1998). “Fraud. Fraud at conferences needs to be addressed”. BMJ. 317 (7172): 1591. doi:10.1136/bmj.317.7172.1590. PMID 9890770.
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