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used in Gifted Hands

28 uses
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the branch of medicine concerned with the treatment of infants and children
  • We had gotten so busy at the hospital that we had to bring in another pediatric neurosurgeon.
    p. 213.3
  • Within months after my return, the chief of pediatric neurosurgery left to become the chairman of surgery at Brown University.
    p. 132.6
  • By then I was already doing most of the pediatric neurosurgery anyway.
    p. 132.7
  • Dr. Long proposed to the board that I become the new chief of pediatric neurosurgery.
    p. 132.8
  • *My official title was Assistant Professor of Neurological Surgery, Direction, Division of Pediatric Neurosurgery, the Johns Hopkins University and Hospital.
    p. 132.9
  • Look at me, here I am the chief pediatric neurosurgeon at Johns Hopkins at 3.
    p. 133.2
  • Many parents brought very sick children to our pediatric neurosurgery unit, often traveling great distances.
    p. 133.3
  • They couldn't believe that I was chief of pediatric neurosurgery.
    p. 134.3
  • Dr. John M. Freeman, the director of pediatric neurology at Hopkins, has said, "We're not even sure whether it's caused by a virus, although it leaves footprints like a virus."
    p. 137.9
  • Dr. Thomas Reilly at the Children's Epilepsy Center at Children's Hospital in Denver, after consulting with another pediatric neurologist, suggested a possible explanation: Rasmussen's encephalitis, an extremely rare inflammation of the brain tissue.
    p. 138.9
  • By phone Terry Francisco described everything to the pediatric chief of neurology.
    p. 139.8
  • On the night before surgery I walked into the pediatric playroom.
    p. 142.4
  • "You've obviously had some information already about what we need to do," I said, "because you talked to the pediatric neurologist.
    p. 142.9
  • She looked small and vulnerable under the pale green sheet as the orderly wheeled her down the hall toward the pediatric intensive care unit.
    p. 147.7
  • One major reason for our high success rate at Hopkins is that we have a unique situation where we work extremely well together in pediatric neurology and neurosurgery.
    p. 152.4
  • I also praise the cooperative efforts in our pediatric intensive care unit.
    p. 152.6
  • Dr. Patty Vining, one of the pediatric neurologists who had been with me during the operation, came into the room.
    p. 154.9
  • We also consulted Dr. Peter Phillips, one of our pediatric neurooncologists who specializes in treating kids with brain tumors.
    p. 173.2
  • Doctors and nurses in the pediatric ICU worked around the clock trying to keep Danielle's lungs and kidneys going.
    p. 174.2
  • After graduating in 1984, Susan applied for and received a job in the pediatric neurology department at Johns Hopkins where she has remained since.
    p. 180.0
  • The babies' physicians in West Germany contacted us at Johns Hopkins, asking if the pediatric surgical team could devise a plan to separate the Binder twins and give them their chance to live normal, separated lives.
    p. 194.2
  • Doctor Mark Rogers, Director of Pediatric Intensive Care at Hopkins, coordinated the massive undertaking.
    p. 194.5
  • We assembled seven pediatric anesthesiologists, five neurosurgeons, two cardiac surgeons, five plastic surgeons, and, just as important, dozens of nurses and technicians—seventy of us in all.
    p. 194.5
  • To make our chances for success better, I'd have the best qualified medical team at my side, all from Johns Hopkins, and they included Bruce Reitz, Director of Cardiac Surgery; Craig Dufresne, Assistant Professor of Plastic Surgery; David Nichols, Pediatric Anesthesiologist; and Donlin Long, chairman of Neurosurgery; with Mark Rogers as coordinator and spokesman.
    p. 195.3
  • The staff at the pediatric ICU and the consultants in the children's center reacted spectacularly.
    p. 206.1
  • The pediatric anesthesiologists run the ICU.
    p. 208.8
  • Hiring another man was quite a step for Hopkins because, since the beginning of the institution in the last century, pediatric neurosurgery had been a one-person department.
    p. 213.4
  • At Hopkins we're talking about three, and possibly a fellowship in pediatric neurosurgery, because we have such a high volume of cases, and we see no signs of its abating.
    p. 213.5

There are no more uses of "pediatrics" in Gifted Hands.

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