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Bareilly, India

Mahatma Jyotiba Phule Rohilkhand University is a public university in Uttar Pradesh, India. More than 215 colleges are affiliated to the university and approximately three lakh students enroll every year for examinations. The university has taken an overall perspective of development plan. The university headquarters is in Bareilly with territorial jurisdiction extending over the districts of Bareilly, Moradabad, Rampur, Bijnore, Jyotibaphule Nagar, Budaun, Pilibhit, Shahjahanpur, Noida and Sitapur. The administrative block is on the outskirts of Bareilly city along Pilibhit bypass road. Wikipedia.


Miller B.J.,Mahatma Jyotiba Phule Rohilkhand University
The Journal of bone and joint surgery. American volume | Year: 2013

We examined trends in the treatment of femoral neck fractures over the last two decades. We used Medicare Part A administrative data to identify patients hospitalized for closed femoral neck fracture from 1991 to 2008. We used codes from the International Classification of Diseases, Ninth Revision, to categorize treatment as nonoperative, internal fixation, hemiarthroplasty, and total hip arthroplasty. We examined differences in treatment according to hospital hip fracture volume, hospital location (rural or urban), and teaching status. Our sample consisted of 1,119,423 patients with intracapsular hip fractures occurring from 1991 to 2008. We found a generally stable trend over time in the percentage of patients managed with nonoperative treatment, internal fixation, hemiarthroplasty, and total hip arthroplasty. We found little difference in surgical treatment across different groups of hospitals (high volume compared with low volume, urban compared with rural, and teaching compared with nonteaching). The percentage of acute care hospitals treating hip fractures remained fairly constant (74.8% in 1991 to 1993 and 69.0% in 2006 to 2008). The median number of hip fractures treated per hospital did not change (thirty-three in 1991 to 1993 and thirty-three in 2006 to 2008). There was no increase in the percentage of fractures treated in high-volume hospitals over time (57.7% in 1991 to 1993 and 57.1% in 2006 to 2008) and little reduction in the percentage of fractures treated in low-volume hospitals (5.8% in 1991 to 1993 and 5.5% in 2006 to 2008). There has been little change in the trends of operative and nonoperative treatment for proximal femoral fractures over the last two decades, and there was little evidence of regionalization of hip fracture treatment to higher-volume hospitals.


Patel P.N.,Mahatma Jyotiba Phule Rohilkhand University
Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology | Year: 2014

Inflammation is a fundamental feature of several complex cardiometabolic diseases. Indeed, obesity, insulin resistance, metabolic dyslipidemia, and atherosclerosis are all closely linked inflammatory states. Increasing evidence suggests that the infectious, biome-related, or endogenous activation of the innate immune system may contribute to the development of metabolic syndrome and cardiovascular disease. Here, we describe the human experimental endotoxemia model for the specific study of innate immunity in understanding further the pathogenesis of cardiometabolic disease. In a controlled, experimental setting, administration of an intravenous bolus of purified Escherichia coli endotoxin activates innate immunity in healthy human volunteers. During endotoxemia, changes emerge in glucose metabolism, lipoprotein composition, and lipoprotein functions that closely resemble those observed chronically in inflammatory cardiovascular disease risk states. In this review, we describe the transient systemic inflammation and specific metabolic consequences that develop during human endotoxemia. Such a model provides a controlled induction of systemic inflammation, eliminates confounding, undermines reverse causation, and possesses unique potential as a starting point for genomic screening and testing of novel therapeutics for treatment of the inflammatory underpinning of cardiometabolic disease. © 2014 American Heart Association, Inc.


Panday S.K.,Mahatma Jyotiba Phule Rohilkhand University
Tetrahedron Asymmetry | Year: 2011

Non-proteinogenic prolines have been acknowledged as an important pool for the synthesis of conformationally rigid bioactive peptides, angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitors and as pharmacological probes. Proline and its derivatives are often used as asymmetric catalysts in organic reactions, such as CBS reductions and proline catalyzed aldol reactions, Mannich reactions, and so on. Furthermore l-proline is an osmoprotectant and is therefore frequently used in many pharmacological as well as biotechnological applications. The wide range of chemical and biological applications associated with l-proline has prompted researchers to develop new methodologies for the synthesis of prolines and substituted prolines and to further explore their chemical and biological applications. The present article is an attempt to discuss all the major advances available till date, describing the use of proline in organic asymmetric synthesis, the synthesis of various bioactive molecules or proline as a constituent part of bioactive molecules. © 2011 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.


Schafer S.T.,Mahatma Jyotiba Phule Rohilkhand University
Anesthesiology | Year: 2016

BACKGROUND: Critically ill patients are at high risk to suffer from sepsis, even in the absence of an initial infectious source, but the molecular mechanisms for their increased sepsis susceptibility, including a suppressed immune system, remain unclear. Although microbes and pathogen-associated molecular pattern are accepted inducers of sepsis and septic immunosuppression, the role of endogenous Toll-like receptor (TLR) ligands, such as mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA), in altering the immune response is unknown. METHODS: Mitochondrial DNA serum concentrations of the mitochondrial genes D-Loop and adenosine triphosphatase 6 were determined (quantitative polymerase chain reaction ) in 165 septic patients and 50 healthy volunteers. Furthermore, cytotoxic T-cell activity was analyzed in wild-type and TLR9 knockout mice, with/without previous mtDNA administration, followed by injection of an ovalbumin-expressing adenoviral vector. RESULTS: Mitochondrial DNA serum concentrations were increased in septic patients (adenosine triphosphatase 6, 123-fold; D-Loop, 76-fold, P < 0.0001) compared with volunteers. Furthermore, a single mtDNA injection caused profound, TLR9-dependent immunosuppression of adaptive T-cell cytotoxicity in wild-type but not in TLR9 knockout mice and evoked various immunosuppressive mechanisms including the destruction of the splenic microstructure, deletion of cross-presenting dendritic cells, and up-regulation of programmed cell death ligand 1 and indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase. Several of these findings in mice were mirrored in septic patients, and mtDNA concentrations were associated with an increased 30-day mortality. CONCLUSIONS: The findings of this study imply that mtDNA, an endogenous danger associated molecular pattern, is a hitherto unknown inducer of septic immunoparalysis and one possible link between initial inflammation and subsequent immunosuppression in critically ill patients. Copyright © by 2016, the American Society of Anesthesiologists, Inc. Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc. All Rights Reserved.


Mustian K.M.,Mahatma Jyotiba Phule Rohilkhand University
Journal of clinical oncology : official journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology | Year: 2013

Thirty percent to 90% of cancer survivors report impaired sleep quality post-treatment, which can be severe enough to increase morbidity and mortality. Lifestyle interventions, such as exercise, are recommended in conjunction with drugs and cognitive behavioral therapy for the treatment of impaired sleep. Preliminary evidence indicates that yoga-a mind-body practice and form of exercise-may improve sleep among cancer survivors. The primary aim of this randomized, controlled clinical trial was to determine the efficacy of a standardized yoga intervention compared with standard care for improving global sleep quality (primary outcome) among post-treatment cancer survivors. In all, 410 survivors suffering from moderate or greater sleep disruption between 2 and 24 months after surgery, chemotherapy, and/or radiation therapy were randomly assigned to standard care or standard care plus the 4-week yoga intervention. The yoga intervention used the Yoga for Cancer Survivors (YOCAS) program consisting of pranayama (breathing exercises), 16 Gentle Hatha and Restorative yoga asanas (postures), and meditation. Participants attended two 75-minute sessions per week. Sleep quality was assessed by using the Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index and actigraphy pre- and postintervention. In all, 410 survivors were accrued (96% female; mean age, 54 years; 75% had breast cancer). Yoga participants demonstrated greater improvements in global sleep quality and, secondarily, subjective sleep quality, daytime dysfunction, wake after sleep onset, sleep efficiency, and medication use at postintervention (all P ≤ .05) compared with standard care participants. Yoga, specifically the YOCAS program, is a useful treatment for improving sleep quality and reducing sleep medication use among cancer survivors.

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