Chinju, South Korea
Chinju, South Korea

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News Article | May 9, 2017
Site: www.24-7pressrelease.com

SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA, May 09, 2017-- Dr. ChiYoung Park has been included in Marquis Who's Who. As in all Marquis Who's Who biographical volumes, individuals profiled are selected on the basis of current reference value. Factors such as position, noteworthy accomplishments, visibility, and prominence in a field are all taken into account during the selection process.Having accrued many years of experience in the health care field, Dr. Park now lends his talents to Saengki Oriental Medical Clinic as a Representative Oriental Medical Doctor. Additionally, he is an adjunct professor at both Daejeon University and Joongbu University -- institutions where he focuses on teaching students about oriental medicine and skin beauty treatments, respectively.An alumnus of Daejeon University's Department of Oriental Medicine, Dr. Park holds a Ph.D. and an MD. A well-noted physician in his field, he participated as a representative in the field of oriental medicine in the Atopy Forum held by the Health and Welfare Committee, the 2013 World's Traditional Medicine Expo, the "Atopy Healing Forest" National Project, and in atopy prevention programs held by the Chungcheongnamdo Education Office, and the Health Center of Gyeryong, Nonsan, Jinju Province. Additionally, Dr. Park serves as a consultant oriental medical doctor of MBC Health Plus. He appeared on the television show 'Chunkinoosul' and has lectured on pregnancy and childcare.Dr. Park has conducted a variety of research projects regarding the suppression of asthma and the control of immunity through the application of Chinese balloon-flower herbal acupuncture. Further, he has studied the development of moxibution exclusive in treating warts, Saengki herbal acupuncture to treat dermatopathy, and moistness dressing for the first time in Korea. In fact, for the past two years, Dr. Park has been working on developing a medical face pack exclusive to the treatment of dermatopathy.Dr. Park served his country at a public health center for three years (2003-2006) and is an active member of the Society of Korean Atopy, Korean Medicine Dermatology Institute, Society of Korean Medicine, and Korean Pharmacopuncture (herbal acupuncture) Institute. In recognition of his accomplishments, he was presented with the Korean Medical Representative Brand Great Award in Best Medical Clinic of Inveterate Dermatopathy, served as the chairman of the awarding committee of the National Assembly Health and Welfare Committee, and received the 2015 Korea TOP Brand Great Award in Korean Medical Treatment of Dermatopathy.About Marquis Who's Who :Since 1899, when A. N. Marquis printed the First Edition of Who's Who in America , Marquis Who's Who has chronicled the lives of the most accomplished individuals and innovators from every significant field of endeavor, including politics, business, medicine, law, education, art, religion and entertainment. Today, Who's Who in America remains an essential biographical source for thousands of researchers, journalists, librarians and executive search firms around the world. Marquis publications may be visited at the official Marquis Who's Who website at www.marquiswhoswho.com


News Article | February 17, 2017
Site: www.marketwired.com

SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA--(Marketwired - Feb 17, 2017) - TV Chosun announced 40 leaders of various companies, governments, and non-profit organizations as the 'The Korea's Influential CEO in 2017'. Hosted by TV Chosun and sponsored by Chosunilbo, Ministry of Science, ICT, and Future Planning, and Ministry of Trade, Industry and Energy, the award ceremony for "The Korea's Influential CEO in 2017" was at Millennium Hilton Hotel in Seoul on January 25th with the award winners and their peers and family. The following is the list of the award winners: Won-Suk, Oh (Chairman / Korea Fuel Tech Corporation)  Sung-Hee, Kang (Chairman / CLK Corporation)  Un-Ha, Roh (CEO / Panasonic Korea, Ltd.) In-Gyu, Park (Chairman / DGB Financial Group Co., Ltd.)  Hwa-Sun, Shin (CEO / Shinwha Real Estate Research & Development Institute) Se-Jong, Lee (Vice-president / Suncore, Inc.)  Yoshimi, Takahashi (CEO / SBI Investment Korea Co., Ltd.)  Joo-Hyun, Moon (Chairman / Mdmworld.co.kr & Marketing Co., Ltd.)  Kuk-Hyun, Kim (Chairman / Inist bio Co., Ltd.)  Hong-Goo, Lee (CEO / Tobesoft, Inc.)  Yoon-Chai, Lee (Chairman / Pigeon Corporation)  Dong-Won, Kwak (CEO / Busan Metropolitan Corporation)  Gi-Woo, Lee (President / JEI University)  Soon-Ja, Lee (President / Gyeongju University) Ji-Ha, Lee (CEO / Saemaul Globalization Foundation)  Soon-Chul, Kim (Chairman / Korea Federation of Credit Guarantee Foundations)  Yeo-Pyo, Yun (President / Chungbuk National University)  Yeu-Keun, Choi (CEO / KEPCO Plant Service & Engineering)  Bo-Saeng, Park (Mayor / Gimcheon City)  Joo-Soo, Kim (Governor / Uiseong County)  Byung-Soo, Suh (Mayor / Busan Metropolitan City)  Chung-Sik, Kim (Governor / Changnyeong County)  Dong-Soo, Han (Governor / CheongSong County)  Sung-Woo, Kim (Governor / Goryeong County)  Woo-Jeong, Park (Governor / Gochang County)  Hyun-Bok, Jeong (Mayor / Gwangyang City)  Yoon-Joo, Kim (Mayor / Gunpo City) Dong-Chell, Park (Governor / Geumsan County)  Suk-Woo, Lee (Mayor / Namyangju City)  Moon-Oh, Kim (Governor / Dalseong County)  Hong-Jang, Kim (Mayor / Dangjin City)  Chun-Hee, Park(Mayor / Songpagu Office) Kyu-Sun, Kim (Governor / Yeoncheon County)  Saeng-Gi, Kim (Mayor / Jeongeup City)  Chang-Hee, Lee (Mayor / Jinju City)  Seung-Yool, Lee (Governor / Cheongdo County)  Seok-Hwa, Lee (Governor / Cheongyang County)  Sang-Ki, Han (Governor / Taean County)  Seok-Hwan, Kim (Governor / HongSeong County) Moon-Soon, Choi (Governor / Hwacheon County)


Ha A.-N.,Jinju | Park H.-S.,Jinju | Jin J.-I.,Jinju | Lee S.-H.,Jinju | And 5 more authors.
Theriogenology | Year: 2014

In this study, we investigated whether vitrification of an embryo by attachment to the inner surface of a plastic straw, which requires a small volume of vitrification solution, improves the survival of thawed embryos. Invitro-produced Korean native cattle blastocysts were randomly assigned into four groups: (1) blastocysts attached to the inner surface of a plastic straw (aV); (2) blastocysts loaded into the column of a plastic straw (cV); (3) blastocysts directly dropped into liquid nitrogen (dV); and (4) nonvitrified blastocysts (control). The postthaw recovery rate did not significantly differ among the aV, dV, and cV groups (98.3% vs. 81.5% vs. 91.4%). The postthaw survival rate was greater in the control, aV, and dV groups than in the cV group (100%, 87.7%, and 81.8% vs. 26.4%, P < 0.05), but did not significantly differ among the control, aV, and dV groups. The total number of cells per blastocyst did not significantly differ among the groups (134.4 ± 38.9 in control vs. 114 ± 48.1 in aV, 105.6 ± 33.9 in dV, and 102 ± 35.1 in cV group). However, the number of apoptotic cells per blastocyst was higher in the dV and cV groups than in the control group (10.9 ± 9.6 and 14.5 ± 9.5 vs. 0.4 ± 1.4; P < 0.05), but did not significantly differ between the control and aV groups (0.4 ± 1.4 vs. 6.6 ± 9.5). In addition, the blastocoel of each blastocyst was left intact or was mechanically punctured to reduce its volume, and the blastocysts were then vitrified using the aV method. At 12 hours after thawing, the re-expansion rate did not significantly differ among the control, punctured aV, and nonpunctured aV groups (93.3% vs. 85.2% vs. 82.8%). However, at 24 hours after thawing, the hatching rate was greater in the control and punctured aV groups than in the nonpunctured aV group (75% and 62.9% vs. 37.1%; P < 0.05). The total number of cells per blastocyst was greater in the control group than in the nonpunctured aV group (143 ± 37.2 vs. 94.5 ± 18.6; P < 0.05), but did not significantly differ between the control and punctured aV groups (143 ± 37.2 vs. 119.4 ± 19.7). The number of apoptotic cells per blastocyst was greater in the nonpunctured aV group than in the control and punctured aV groups (11.3 ± 6.1 vs. 5.9 ± 5.8 and 6.3 ± 4.4; P < 0.05). Taken together, the data show that the aV method improved the survival and quality of vitrified-thawed blastocysts. Furthermore, puncture of the blastocoel increased the hatching rate and reduced the number of apoptotic cells in vitrified-thawed blastocysts generated using the aV method. © 2014 Elsevier Inc.


PubMed | Gyeongsang National University, Jinju, Kyungpook National University, Utah State University and Sangji Youngseo College
Type: Journal Article | Journal: Theriogenology | Year: 2014

In this study, we investigated whether vitrification of an embryo by attachment to the inner surface of a plastic straw, which requires a small volume of vitrification solution, improves the survival of thawed embryos. In vitro-produced Korean native cattle blastocysts were randomly assigned into four groups: (1) blastocysts attached to the inner surface of a plastic straw (aV); (2) blastocysts loaded into the column of a plastic straw (cV); (3) blastocysts directly dropped into liquid nitrogen (dV); and (4) nonvitrified blastocysts (control). The postthaw recovery rate did not significantly differ among the aV, dV, and cV groups (98.3% vs. 81.5% vs. 91.4%). The postthaw survival rate was greater in the control, aV, and dV groups than in the cV group (100%, 87.7%, and 81.8% vs. 26.4%, P < 0.05), but did not significantly differ among the control, aV, and dV groups. The total number of cells per blastocyst did not significantly differ among the groups (134.4 38.9 in control vs. 114 48.1 in aV, 105.6 33.9 in dV, and 102 35.1 in cV group). However, the number of apoptotic cells per blastocyst was higher in the dV and cV groups than in the control group (10.9 9.6 and 14.5 9.5 vs. 0.4 1.4; P < 0.05), but did not significantly differ between the control and aV groups (0.4 1.4 vs. 6.6 9.5). In addition, the blastocoel of each blastocyst was left intact or was mechanically punctured to reduce its volume, and the blastocysts were then vitrified using the aV method. At 12 hours after thawing, the re-expansion rate did not significantly differ among the control, punctured aV, and nonpunctured aV groups (93.3% vs. 85.2% vs. 82.8%). However, at 24 hours after thawing, the hatching rate was greater in the control and punctured aV groups than in the nonpunctured aV group (75% and 62.9% vs. 37.1%; P < 0.05). The total number of cells per blastocyst was greater in the control group than in the nonpunctured aV group (143 37.2 vs. 94.5 18.6; P < 0.05), but did not significantly differ between the control and punctured aV groups (143 37.2 vs. 119.4 19.7). The number of apoptotic cells per blastocyst was greater in the nonpunctured aV group than in the control and punctured aV groups (11.3 6.1 vs. 5.9 5.8 and 6.3 4.4; P < 0.05). Taken together, the data show that the aV method improved the survival and quality of vitrified-thawed blastocysts. Furthermore, puncture of the blastocoel increased the hatching rate and reduced the number of apoptotic cells in vitrified-thawed blastocysts generated using the aV method.


PubMed | Gyeongsang National University, Jinju and Institute of Health Science
Type: Journal Article | Journal: Oncotarget | Year: 2016

Radiation therapy is a treatment for patients with head and neck (HN) cancer. However, radiation exposure to the HN often induces salivary gland (SG) dysfunction. We investigated the effect of -lipoic acid (ALA) on radiation-induced SG injury in rats.ALA preserved acinoductal integrity and acinar cell secretary function following irradiation. These results are related to the mechanisms by which ALA inhibits oxidative stress by inhibiting gp91 mRNA and 8-OHdG expression and apoptosis of acinar cells and ductal cells by inactivating MAPKs in the early period and expression of inflammation-related factors including NF-B, IB-, and TGF-1 and fibrosis in late irradiated SG. ALA effects began in the acute phase and persisted for at least 56 days after irradiation.Rats were assigned to followings: control, ALA only (100 mg/kg, i.p.), irradiated, and ALA administered 24 h and 30 min prior to irradiation. The neck area including the SG was evenly irradiated with 2 Gy per minute (total dose, 18 Gy) using a photon 6-MV linear accelerator. Rats were killed at 4, 7, 28, and 56 days after radiation.Our results show that ALA could be used to ameliorate radiation-induced SG injury in patients with HN cancer.

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