Maulana Azad Medical College
Maulana Azad Medical College
News Article | April 28, 2017
Mississauga, Canada, April 28, 2017 --( Doctors’ Choice Awards provides valid, 100 percent verified reviews of medical professionals from other medical professionals. The concept that doctors are best qualified to assess the performance of other doctors is highly beneficial to the public. These reviews are a storehouse of credible information for consumers, aiding in knowledgeable selection of providers in their geographic area. As a National Doctors’ Choice Award winner, Dr. Arora helps to benchmark standards for pediatric patient care. Throughout 2016, Dr. Arora amassed 32 positive reviews from other doctors, through the Doctor’s Choice Awards program. Their feedback on the quality of his work allowed the doctor to capture National honors in a field of 6000 nominees. Dr. Arora has this to say about the acknowledgment, “I am incredibly moved to be recipient of the National DCA award. Helping children enjoy improved quality of life through better health is more than my career – it is my passion. It is so gratifying to know that esteemed colleagues take notice of my dedication and share their thoughts in this manner.” About Dr. Arora Dr. Arora is a graduate of the Maulana Azad Medical College, Delhi University in New Delhi, India. He holds double Board-certification in pediatrics and pediatric emergency medicine. He serves as Wayne State University School of Medicine’s Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and Emergency Medicine. Dr. Arora has special interest in research topics such as febrile infant, pediatric sepsis, and patient safety. For more than 15 years he has been caring for children in the greater Detroit area. About Doctors’ Choice Awards Doctors’ Choice Awards is a one of a kind platform, created to bring physicians from around the world together in a virtual commitment to improve the consumer healthcare experience. DCA inspires doctors to share their respect for colleagues and referring doctors; teachers, mentors, and former classmates. Organizations that provide services to doctors may also participate. Awards granted by DCA cannot be purchased in any manner through membership – they are earned with positive reviews. For more information, contact: Dr. Rajan Arora Children’s Hospital of Michigan Phone – 313-343-3700 Website – www.childrensdmc.org Andra Salim Doctors’ Choice Awards Phone – 312-239-0638 Email – firstname.lastname@example.org Website – www.doctorschoiceawards.org Mississauga, Canada, April 28, 2017 --( PR.com )-- Doctors’ Choice Awards is excited to announce a National Award Winner in the specialty of pediatrics – Dr. Rajan Arora. This award recognizes Dr. Arora’s exceptional standing among peers, for excellence in practice. Dr. Arora is affiliated with Children’s Hospital of Michigan.Doctors’ Choice Awards provides valid, 100 percent verified reviews of medical professionals from other medical professionals. The concept that doctors are best qualified to assess the performance of other doctors is highly beneficial to the public. These reviews are a storehouse of credible information for consumers, aiding in knowledgeable selection of providers in their geographic area. As a National Doctors’ Choice Award winner, Dr. Arora helps to benchmark standards for pediatric patient care.Throughout 2016, Dr. Arora amassed 32 positive reviews from other doctors, through the Doctor’s Choice Awards program. Their feedback on the quality of his work allowed the doctor to capture National honors in a field of 6000 nominees.Dr. Arora has this to say about the acknowledgment, “I am incredibly moved to be recipient of the National DCA award. Helping children enjoy improved quality of life through better health is more than my career – it is my passion. It is so gratifying to know that esteemed colleagues take notice of my dedication and share their thoughts in this manner.”About Dr. AroraDr. Arora is a graduate of the Maulana Azad Medical College, Delhi University in New Delhi, India. He holds double Board-certification in pediatrics and pediatric emergency medicine. He serves as Wayne State University School of Medicine’s Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and Emergency Medicine. Dr. Arora has special interest in research topics such as febrile infant, pediatric sepsis, and patient safety. For more than 15 years he has been caring for children in the greater Detroit area.About Doctors’ Choice AwardsDoctors’ Choice Awards is a one of a kind platform, created to bring physicians from around the world together in a virtual commitment to improve the consumer healthcare experience. DCA inspires doctors to share their respect for colleagues and referring doctors; teachers, mentors, and former classmates. Organizations that provide services to doctors may also participate. Awards granted by DCA cannot be purchased in any manner through membership – they are earned with positive reviews.For more information, contact:Dr. Rajan AroraChildren’s Hospital of MichiganPhone – 313-343-3700Website – www.childrensdmc.orgAndra SalimDoctors’ Choice AwardsPhone – 312-239-0638Email – email@example.comWebsite – www.doctorschoiceawards.org Click here to view the list of recent Press Releases from DoctorsChoiceAwards
News Article | November 17, 2016
BRADENTON, FL, November 17, 2016-- Dr. Amitabh Goel 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.With nearly three and a half decades worth of knowledge to work with, Dr. Goel is uniquely qualified. At the start of his career, he obtained a Bachelor of Medicine, Bachelor of Surgery from Maulana Azad Medical College in 1982 and subsequently attended the University again, to earn his Master of Science in orthopedics. He subsequently trained in Orthopaedics in England and is a Fellow of The Royal College of Surgeons, Edinburgh. He also completed a residency in physical medicine and rehabilitation at Kansas University Medical Center, Kansas City. He has the unique distinction of having trained and worked as a physician on three different continents. He is board certified in physical medicine and rehabilitation with subspecialty certifications in pain management and neuromuscular medicine. Apart from clinical practice, he has worked in other roles, including an assistant professor for the department of family practice at Kansas University Medical School. He has been published extensively and has patents in the field of spinal cord stimulation.Dr. Goel is an active member of the American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, North American Neuromodulation Society, and the International Spinal Injection Society. A shining example of skill in his field, he has won many awards for his stellar work, including America's Top Physicians, America's Best Physicians and the New Venture Award from the Wichita Clinic. Additionally, he has appeared in Who's Who in Medicine and Healthcare, Who's Who in America and Who's Who in Science and Engineering. Looking ahead, Dr. Goel intends to experience continued growth and success.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 now publishes many Who's Who titles, including Who's Who in America , Who's Who in the World , Who's Who in American Law , Who's Who in Medicine and Healthcare , Who's Who in Science and Engineering , and Who's Who in Asia . Marquis publications may be visited at the official Marquis Who's Who website at www.marquiswhoswho.com
Aggrawal A.,Maulana Azad Medical College
Journal of Forensic and Legal Medicine | Year: 2011
Zoophilia is a paraphilia whereby the perpetrator gets sexual pleasure in having sex with animals. Most jurisdictions and nations have laws against this practice. Zoophilia exists in many variations, and some authors have attempted to classify zoophilia previously. However unanimity does not exist among various classifications. In addition, sexual contact between humans and animals has been given several names such as zoophilia, zoophilism, bestiality, zooerasty and zoorasty. These terms continue to be used in different senses by different authors, creating some amount of confusion. A mathematical classification of zoophilia, which could group all shades of zoophilia under various numerical classes, could be a way to end this confusion. Recently a ten-tier classification of necrophilia has been proposed to bring an end to a similar confusion extant among various terms referring to necrophilia. It is our proposition that various shades of zoophilia exist on a similar continuum. Thus, each proposed class of zoophilia can be "mapped" to a similar class of necrophilia already proposed. This classification has an intuitive appeal, as it grades all shades of zoophilia from the least innocuous behavior to the most criminal. It is hoped that it would also bring an end to the existing confusion among several zoophilia related terms. In addition, since each proposed class of zoophilia can be exactly "mapped" to classes of another paraphilia (necrophilia), it may point to an "equivalence" among all paraphilias not yet explored fully. This area needs further exploration. © 2010 Elsevier Ltd and Faculty of Forensic and Legal Medicine. All rights reserved.
Taneja D.K.,Maulana Azad Medical College
Indian Journal of Community Medicine | Year: 2014
Yoga has been the subject of research in the past few decades for therapeutic purposes for modern epidemic diseases like mental stress, obesity, diabetes, hypertension, coronary heart disease, and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. Individual studies report beneficial effect of yoga in these conditions, indicating that it can be used as nonpharmaceutical measure or complement to drug therapy for treatment of these conditions. However, these studies have used only yoga asana, pranayama, and/ or short periods of meditation for therapeutic purposes. General perception about yoga is also the same, which is not correct. Yoga in fact means union of individual consciousness with the supreme consciousness. It involves eight rungs or limbs of yoga, which include yama, niyama, asana, pranayama, pratyahara, dharana, dhyana, and samadhi. Intense practice of these leads to self-realization, which is the primary goal of yoga. An analytical look at the rungs and the goal of yoga shows that it is a holistic way of life leading to a state of complete physical, social, mental, and spiritual well-being and harmony with nature. This is in contrast to purely economic and material developmental goal of modern civilization, which has brought social unrest and ecological devastation.
Sonika U.,Maulana Azad Medical College
Tropical gastroenterology : official journal of the Digestive Diseases Foundation | Year: 2012
Tuberculosis is one of the most common diseases in India and has attained epidemic proportions. Tuberculosis and liver are related in many ways. Liver disease can occur due to hepatic tuberculosis or the treatment with various anti-tubercular drugs may precipitate hepatic injury or patients with chronic liver disease may develop tuberculosis and pose special management problems. Tuberculosis per se can affect liver in three forms. The most common form is the diffuse hepatic involvement, seen along with pulmonary or miliary tuberculosis. The second is granulomatous hepatitis and the third, much rarer form presents as focal/local tuberculoma or abscess. Tubercular disease of liver occurring along with pulmonary involvement as in disseminated tuberculosis is treated with standard regimen for pulmonary tuberculosis. Granulomatous hepatitis and tubercular liver abscess are treated like any other extra-pulmonary tubercular lesions without any extra risk of hepatotoxicity by anti-tubercular drugs. Treatment of tuberculosis in patients who already have a chronic liver disease poses various clinical challenges. There is an increased risk of drug induced hepatitis in these patients and its implications are potentially more serious in these patients as their hepatic reserve is already depleted. However, hepatotoxic anti-tubercular drugs can be safely used in these patients if the number of drugs used is adjusted appropriately. Thus, the main principle is to closely monitor the patient for signs of worsening liver disease and to reduce the number of hepatotoxic drugs in the anti-tubercular regimen according to the severity of underlying liver disease.
Goel V.,Maulana Azad Medical College
Tropical gastroenterology : official journal of the Digestive Diseases Foundation | Year: 2010
Hepatic Osteodystrophy (HO) is a generic definition for the metabolic bone disease that may occur in individuals with chronic liver disease. Hepatic Osteodystrophy is an important but frequently overlooked complication, seen in chronic liver disease patients. This review article illustrates its significance, various causes and methods to diagnose this complication and recent advances and recommendations to treat Hepatic Osteodystrophy. Two distinct bone metabolic processes, osteoporosis (OP) and osteomalacia (OM) are combined together in various proportions in HO syndromes. It has been described in association with most types of chronic liver disease both cholestatic and non-cholestatic. Primary biliary cirrhosis (PBC) is the condition causing osteopenia more frequently, but other cholestatic liver diseases like primary sclerosing cholangitis (PSC), haemochromatosis and alcoholic liver disease are also frequently associated with this disorder. The pathogenesis of bone disease in both adults and children with chronic cholestasis is not completely understood. There has been considerable disagreement regarding the relative importance of osteomalacia versus osteoporosis as the factors leading to osteopenia of liver disease. It can significantly affect morbidity, and quality of life of these patients. Fractures are also associated with an excess mortality. Bone mineral density measurement is the best way to assess the presence and severity of osteopenia in CLD patients, while laboratory tests give important information about the metabolic status of the bone. Since advanced HO is difficult to treat and adversely affects both the quality of life and the long-term prognosis of patients with chronic liver disease, special care is required in order to prevent the development of clinical bone disease in individuals with advanced hepatic disease. CONCLUSION: Hepatic Osteodystrophy is under-recognized and less attended complication of CLD. Multiple factors contribute to the development of hepatic Osteodystrophy. Newer diagnostic modalities have improved the detection of HO and Vitamin D repletion, calcium supplementation and Bisphosphonates seem promising. The best course of management for these patients is to review the individual risk factors for osteoporosis, obtain a bone mass measurement, and prescribe age and disease-specific therapies.
Agarwal K.,Maulana Azad Medical College |
Alfirevic Z.,University of Liverpool
Ultrasound in Obstetrics and Gynecology | Year: 2012
Objective To review the available evidence regarding pregnancy loss following first-trimester chorionic villus sampling (CVS) and mid-trimester genetic amniocentesis in twins. Methods We searched the MEDLINE database from January 1990 to May 2011 for randomized and cohort studies reporting on the risk of pregnancy loss after first-trimester CVS performed between 9 and 14 weeks and after genetic amniocentesis performed between 14 and 22 weeks. Where appropriate, we calculated pooled proportions and relative risks with 95% CI. Results No randomized studies were found. For CVS, nine studies fulfilled the inclusion criteria. The overall pregnancy-loss rate was 3.84% (95% CI, 2.48-5.47; n = 4). The rate of pregnancy loss before 20 weeks was 2.75% (95% CI, 1.28-4.75; n = 3) and before 28 weeks was 3.44% (95% CI, 1.67-5.81; n = 3). For amniocentesis, the overall pregnancy-loss rate was 3.07% (95% CI, 1.83-4.61; n = 4). The rate of pregnancy loss before 20 weeks was 2.25% (95% CI, 1.23-3.57; n = 2), before 24 weeks was 2.54% (95% CI, 1.43-3.96; n = 9) and before 28 weeks was 1.70% (95% CI, 0.37-3.97; n = 5). Pooled data from four case-control studies showed a higher risk (2.59% vs. 1.53%) of pregnancy loss before 24 weeks following amniocentesis (relative risk = 1.81; 95% CI, 1.02-3.19). There were no statistically significant differences in reported pregnancy loss between transabdominal and transcervical approaches, use of a single-needle system vs. a double-needle system and single uterine entry vs. double uterine entry in the CVS group. Similarly, in the amniocentesis group, there was no statistically significant difference in fetal loss between the single uterine entry vs. the double uterine entry. Conclusion In the absence of randomized studies, it is not possible to estimate accurately the excess risk following invasive procedures in twins. Currently available data show similar overall pregnancy-loss rates for both amniocentesis and CVS with the excess risk of around 1% above the background risk. Copyright © 2012 ISUOG. Published by John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
Sinha P.,Maulana Azad Medical College
Indian journal of public health | Year: 2010
to study seasonal variation in prevalence of hypertension. the study was carried out in the year 2006, in Gokulpuri, an urban slum located in eastern part of Delhi. 275 females 18-40 years of age were examined in summer. Blood pressure was measured in two seasons, summer and winter. Nutritional status of each individual was assessed by BMI. the prevalence of hypertension based on SBP was 12.72% in summer which increased to 22.22% in winter. The prevalence of hypertension, using DBP criteria increased to more than double (summer vs. winter, 11.27% vs. 26.59%, P< 0.001). Overall prevalence of hypertension (SBP ≥ 140 or DBP ≥ 90 mm of Hg) was 1.9 times during winter compared to summer (P<0.001). Greater increase in prevalence of hypertension during winter among older females and underweight as well as normal females was observed. Significant increase in prevalence of hypertension during winter compared to summer indicates need for considering this factor while comparing prevalence reported in different studies as well as interpreting the surveillance data based on repeat surveys.
Sabat D.,Maulana Azad Medical College |
Kumar V.,Maulana Azad Medical College
Knee Surgery, Sports Traumatology, Arthroscopy | Year: 2013
Purpose: To compare the incidence, extent of sensory loss, its clinical effect and natural course caused by three different skin incisions used for autogenous hamstring graft harvest during anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) reconstruction. Methods: One hundred and twenty patients who underwent hamstring graft harvest during ACL reconstruction, participated in the study. All patients were randomized into 3 groups as per the 3 incisions used-vertical, transverse and oblique. The area of sensory loss was documented as per anatomical distribution of the infrapatellar branch of saphenous nerve (IPSBN) and sartorial branch of sensory nerve (SBSN) at 6 weeks, 3 months and 6 months follow-ups. The length of incision, area of sensory loss and subjective pain score (out of 10) were also noted. Results: The incidence, area of hypesthesia and persistence at 6 months were significantly higher with vertical incision at all times, whereas it was the least with oblique incision. Injury to IPSBN was maximum with vertical incision (p = 0.000), and it was similar in the transverse and oblique incision groups. The SBSN injury incidence was not significantly different between the three groups (n.s.). Subjective cutaneous hypesthesia incidence was quite low in all the three groups. The oblique incision group had highest subjective satisfaction closely followed by the horizontal incision group. Conclusions: Vertical incision has highest incidence of IPBSN injury, persistent hypesthesia, largest area of sensory loss and poorest subjective outcome. Oblique and transverse incision groups had statistically comparable results, though better outcome was noted in the oblique incision group. The SBSN injury was equally common in all the three incisions used. However, the sensory loss does not impair normal daily activities in the patients. We recommend use of oblique incision for hamstring graft harvest. Level of evidence: Therapeutic randomized controlled prospective study, Level I. © 2012 Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.
Taneja D.K.,Maulana Azad Medical College
Indian journal of public health | Year: 2012
Rotavirus is currently by far the most common cause of severe diarrhea in infants and young children worldwide and of diarrheal deaths in developing countries. Worldwide Rotavirus is responsible for 611,000 childhood deaths out of which more than 80% occur in low-income countries. The resistance of rotavirus to commonly used disinfectants and ineffectiveness of oral rehydration therapy due to severe vomiting indicates that if an effective vaccine is the preferred option. WHO has recommended inclusion of rotavirus vaccine in the National Schedules where under 5 mortality due to diarrheal diseases is ≥ 10%. Currently two vaccines are available against rotavirus. Rotarix (GlaxoSmithKline) is a monovalent vaccine recommended to be orally administered in two doses at 6-12 weeks. Rota Teq (Merck) is a pentavalent vaccine recommended to be orally administered in three doses starting at 6-12 weeks of age. Serodiversity of rotavirus in India and its regional variation favor either a monovalent vaccine that can induce heterotypic immunity or a polyvalent vaccine incorporating majority of serotypes prevalent in the country. However, the efficacy of available rotavirus vaccines is less in low-income countries. Both the candidate vaccines when coadministered with OPV, immune response to first dose of these vaccines is reduced. However, immune responses to subsequent rotavirus vaccine doses are not affected. In view of this, WHO recommends three doses of either vaccine to be given to children in developing countries to produce the optimum response. Indigenous vaccine, 116E (Bharat Biotech) based on human rotavirus of serotype G9P  is still under Phase 2 trials. Another multivalent vaccine is being developed by Shantha Biotechnics in India. The cost effectiveness of the three dose schedule of the available and the rsults of the field trials of the indigenous vaccines should be assessed before inclusion of rotavirus vaccine in the National Immunization Schedule.