学生出去卖一次多少钱

UVM med school faculty take leading role in journal

first_imgUVM FACULTY TO ASSUME LEADERSHIP ROLES AT PEDIATRICS JOURNALBURLINGTON, Vt. – Three members of the University of Vermont (UVM) College of Medicine department of pediatrics will serve in national editorial leadership roles as part of an upcoming change at Pediatrics, the peer-reviewed journal of the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) and preeminent journal in the world in its field.Jerold F. Lucey, M.D., Harry W. Wallace Professor of Neonatology at UVM, and Pediatrics editor-in-chief for the past 34 years, will step down as of January 2009 and become editor-in-chief emeritus. His successor will be Ralph D. Feigin, M.D., professor and chair of the Baylor College of Medicine and Texas Children’s Hospital in Houston. Stepping up as the new deputy editor will be Lewis R. First, M.D., professor and chair of pediatrics and senior associate dean for medical education at UVM. In addition, Jeffrey Horbar, M.D., who is the Jerold F. Lucey, M.D. Chair of Neonatal Medicine at UVM, will become one of three new associate editors for the journal.”It has been an honor for the UVM College of Medicine, and for Vermont, to house the editorial office of this prestigious publication, and we are proud to have three of our faculty serving in these leadership roles,” said Frederick C. Morin, M.D., dean of the UVM College of Medicine. “We are particularly grateful to Dr. Lucey for his outstanding service to the journal, to the College, and to our community.”During his tenure at Pediatrics, Lucey has overseen numerous innovations, including the launch of foreign editions and Pediatrics Electronic Pages, which greatly expanded the journal’s scope and impact. A resident of Burlington who joined the UVM faculty in 1956, Lucey established Vermont’s first neonatal unit and pioneered several innovations in premature infant care, including phototherapy to control jaundice and surfactant therapy to treat respiratory distress. He is also founder and president of the Vermont Oxford Network, a cooperative international program that links over 700Neonatal Intensive Care Units around the world, and organizer of the “Hot Topics in Neonatology” conference, which brings more than 1400 of the world’s newborn specialists to Washington, D.C. each year. He was elected a senior member of the Institute of Medicine in 2000. In 2004, he received the Vermont Medical Society’s Distinguished Service Award, and in 2007 received the Alfred I. duPont Award for Excellence in Children’s Health Care in recognition of his significant contributions to improving the quality of health care delivered to children.First will continue as professor and chair of pediatrics and chief of pediatrics of Vermont Children’s Hospital, but as the Pediatrics deputy editor position requires a 30 percent time commitment, he will be stepping down from his position as senior associate dean for medical education at UVM as of January 2009.First joined UVM/Fletcher Allen as chair and physician leader of pediatrics in 1994, and was appointed senior associate dean in February 2003. He led the full implementation of the Vermont Integrated Curriculum starting in fall 2003. A member of the Executive Board of the National Board of Medical Examiners, First has played a significant role in ensuring that national exams measure appropriate levels of knowledge and competence. In 2007, he was the recipient of the National Education Award from the AAP and the Miller-Sarkin National Mentoring Award from the Ambulatory Pediatric Association.”Dr. First has been a good friend, colleague and mentor, as well as a tireless advocate in our community, across the state, in the region, and around the nation,” said Morin. “We are grateful for his willingness to have served the College in so many important ways and look forward to his ongoing involvement with our students, our curriculum and our development of new clerkship sites, even if not in his role as senior associate dean.”A UVM/Fletcher Allen pediatrics faculty member since 1981, Horbar currently serves as online editor of Pediatrics. He is a neonatologist at Vermont Children’s Hospital at Fletcher Allen, a clinical scientist with extensive experience in clinical research and its application to the improvement of neonatal care, and also serves as a senior pediatrician for UVM’s Vermont Child Health Improvement Program and as chief executive and scientific officer for the Vermont Oxford Network.last_img read more

Syracuse beats Ottawa, 2-1, in exhibition

first_img Published on September 24, 2017 at 6:40 pm Contact Eric: erblack@syr.edu | @esblack34 Victoria Klimek cut to the middle of the zone. After several rebounds, she cradled the puck and flicked her wrist for another Syracuse shot. It found the back of the net.Klimek’s goal was the culmination of a game-long attack by the Orange, which totaled 51 shot attempts. It gave Syracuse a 2-1 lead it wouldn’t relinquish. Syracuse dominated the control of the puck, keeping possession in Ottawa territory for most of the game. After 35 minutes, the Orange found itself down 1-0. Then, on its 33rd shot of the game, Syracuse broke through.“(Alysha) Burriss hit me with a nice pass … we had a lot of chances before that though, so it was just kind of a build-up, and finally the puck went in the net,” said Allie Munroe, who put the Orange on the board with a goal in the second period. “It was our first game, so obviously it was just kind of getting used to everyone and getting used to playing.”One of those freshmen was Klimek, who, in her first collegiate game, scored off a feed from Lindsay Eastwood in the middle of penalty-depleted zone.The Brampton, Ontario, native was aggressive from the outset, sending three shots toward the net in the first period. She didn’t attempt her fourth and final shot until the third period, but then, for the first time in her college career, her attempt hit the target.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“We kept getting puck possession because of (the shots),” Klimek said, “so I thought it helped because we kept … getting shots, and eventually one of them was gonna go in, just happened to be mine.”Syracuse never stopped attacking. As the Orange shots were sent away one after another, Syracuse responded with even more, including 18 in the decisive third period.“I thought we did a good job,” head coach Paul Flanagan said. “Because early on they were sending two forwards and trying to pressure our defensemen, trying to frustrate us on the breakout. I think our team did a good job moving the puck, and if they didn’t have an outlet, or someone to pass to, they did a good job of getting their feet moving and just made good decisions through the middle of the zone.”With only a week of practice under its belt entering today, Syracuse will have totaled less than two weeks of preparation before its regular season opener on Friday at Bemidji State.“It was good for us,” Flanagan said. “It does give us something to go on now. You could really see the positives that we came out with today.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more