.................... ...... ........................................................................................................

24x7 NRI News World Wide---------> WWW. NRIpress.com or Click here

  • Choosing a primary care doctor is one of the most important health decisions you’ll make. Unfortunately, it’s hard to find reliable, easy-to-understand information about specific doctors or practices

  • Studies show that when people's access to primary care doctors improves, their risk of dying of cancer, heart disease and strokes declines. And Medicare Advantage members with a primary care physician are more likely to benefit from coordinated care and to have a positive health care experience
  • Within a primary care practice you can access a wide variety of health services: preventive care and screenings; care for chronic conditions such as asthma, hypertension and diabetes; and acute care for problems like coughs, digestive issues and high fever.
  • Doctors play important roles in our lives, no matter our ages, cultural backgrounds or medical needs. They ask us to do what is right for our health and the health of our loved ones. They help us when we are hurt or have fallen ill. They comfort us when we are scared and not at our best.
  • Doctors are specially trained and licensed medical professionals, and their job is to make a diagnosis (find what's making you ill) and then, treat you so that you can get better. ... These doctors work together to keep your community healthy.
  • There are several different types of doctor that will be identified as a primary care physician - typically Family Practice, Internal Medicine or General Practice. There are also doctors who focus on children, called Pediatricians, who will serve as the primary care physician for your child.
  • Your Doctor's contribute to your community:
    While it might seem a job requirement that physicians positively influence patients' lives, many go the extra mile, providing free care in their communities or on mission trips and working with patients other people would rather not treat
  • OUR NRIpress.Club Members can help you to Choose a primary care doctor for you







Focused on Non-Profit Passions & promote NRI Businesses worldwide
  • First, you are joining 15 NRIDoctors in Your State to run this website in your State. This will include News as well as promoting yourCommunity business products worldwide. Your News Video directly connected to NRIpress.com
  • Secondly your Local State Network 15 NRI NRIDoctors will communicate with other professional 20 websites (around 300) people of your State such as NRI Dentists, NRI Hospital Owners, NRI Accountans, NRI Lawyers ,...etc. PLEASE Go to NRI Business Directory at left column of (Click) www.NRIpress.com
  • You can promote your businesses and your community Projects with 300 Business owners in your State and worldwide. As NRIpress.Club member, you can join for yearly Award Nite Function/Help projects for Seniors and needy NRIs. You can involve in Media Hot topic team and State News for NRIpress.com

In 2019, we have launched 5 websites such as NRIinsurance/NRIrealtors/ NRIrestaurant/ NRIFarmers.and NRItru.cks with great success. As of April 01, In 2020, we have launched about 16 websites to complete our full project. For More Informarion, Benefit and some financial help, PLEASE.......Click Here


Diamond & Platinum Members Sponsor News

Biden plan to save Medicare patients money on drugs risks empty shelves, pharmacists say

Months into a new Biden administration policy intended to lower drug costs for Medicare patients, independent pharmacists say they're struggling to afford to keep some prescription drugs in stock. "It would not matter if the governor himself walked in and said, 'I need to get this prescription filled,'" said Clint Hopkins...Read More

Utilizing Pharmacists' Skills for Treating Minor Ailments: Potential for Significant Healthcare Cost Savings

Greater use of pharmacists to treat minor illnesses could potentially save millions of dollars in health care costs, according to new research led by Washington State University. The findings also indicate a way to improve healthcare access by expanding availability of pharmacists' clinical services...Read More

NRI Doctor "Dharmesh Patel" Tesla Cliff Plunge: Psychotic Break Revealed

Accused of driving his family off a cliff, Dharmesh Patel, a radiologist from Pasadena, California, may have experienced a psychotic break, doctors testified at his trial. Patel faces three attempted murder charges for the incident last January, with his wife and two children inside. He has pleaded not guilty and seeks admission to a mental health program, which...Read More

Unlocking Immune Dynamics: Investigating the Crucial Role of a Key Protein in Viral Infections

Researchers have revealed the regulatory mechanism of a specific protein that plays a key role in balancing the immune response triggered by viral infections in mammal cells. These findings could help drive the development of antiviral therapies and nucleic acid medicines to treat genetic disorders. For cells to protect themselves from viral infections, a series of immune responses typically occur, including programmed cell..Read More

Navigating Healthcare Costs: The Rise of Medicare Machines and Their Impact on Affordability

Covering the American health care system means we tell some scary stories. This episode of "An Arm and a Leg" sounds like a real horror movie. It uses one of Hollywood's favorite tropes: machines taking over. And the machines belong to the private health insurance company UnitedHealth Group...Read More

Exploring the Health Benefits of Resistant Starch in Plant-Based Diets

Carbohydrates (CHO) are crucial for energy and glucose regulation in diets, with starch being a major source found in cereals, fruits, vegetables, and legumes. Starches vary in digestibility, from rapidly to slowly digestible forms, while RS evades digestion, benefiting colon health similarly to dietary fibers...Read More

Promising Findings: Study Affirms Safety of Multiple Sclerosis Drugs During Breastfeeding in Child's Early Years

Certain medications for multiple sclerosis (MS) called monoclonal antibodies, taken while breastfeeding, may not affect the development of a child during the first three years of life, according to a preliminary study released today, March 4, 2024. The study will be presented at the American Academy of Neurology's 76th Annual Meeting taking place April 13–18, 2024, in person in Denver and online...Read More

47-year-old NRI doctor Mohan Babu found guilty of sexual assaults on 3 patients

Mohan Babu, 47, of Emsworth, was found guilty by jury of four counts of sexual assault in Portsmouth Crown Court today (January 31) following a three week trial. Court heard that the former GP at the Staunton Surgery in Civic Centre Road, Havant, ordered one of his patients to take her...Read More

Double whammy: Stroke and neck artery tear increase heart attack risk in the first year

Heart attack risk almost doubles in the first year after a stroke or when combined with a tear in a neck artery wall, however, a tear without a stroke does not seem to raise heart attack risk, according to preliminary research to be presented at the American Stroke Association's International Stroke Conference 2024. The meeting will be held in Phoenix, Feb. 7-9, and is a world premier meeting for researchers and clinicians dedicated to the science of.....Read More

Scientists link growth hormone to anxiety and fear memory through specific neuron group

Growth hormone (GH) acts on many tissues throughout the body, helping build bones and muscles, among other functions. It is also a powerful anxiolytic. A study conducted by researchers at the University of São Paulo (USP) in Brazil has produced a deeper understanding of the role of GH in mitigating anxiety and, for the first time, identified the....Read More


Be cautious when purchasing jewelry from NRI Indian stores

Dr. Priyanka Wali parents were robbed on Dec 22 at 7:48pm and his Dad was assaulted. New footage shows my parents were FOLLOWED for over 16 miles by a Black Honda Odyssey with tinted windows from the jewelry store in Little India Artesia, Los Angeles, California to Fullerton city where robbery & assault was committed in their driveway...Read More


NIH awards $2.1 million to UCLA to end the HIV epidemic

The National Institutes of Health (NIH) has granted $2.1 million to UCLA's Center for HIV Identification, Prevention, and Treatment Services (CHIPTS) and the UCLA-CDU Center for AIDS Research (CFAR) to support four research projects and an implementation science consultation hub......Read More

As covid infections rise, nursing homes are still waiting for vaccines

"Covid is not pretty in a nursing home," said Deb Wityk, a 70-year-old retired massage therapist who lives in one called Spurgeon Manor, in rural Iowa. She twice contracted the disease and is eager to get the newly approved vaccine because she has chronic lymphocytic leukemia, which weakens her immune system......Read More

NIH awards $3 million grant to study synbiotic medical food for bone health in older women

The NIH/National Institute on Aging has awarded a R01 $3 million grant to study the impact of a probiotic/prebiotic (synbiotic) medical food developed by Solarea Bio on maintaining bone health of older women. The study will support an 18-month clinical trial of a synbiotic medical food in 220 older women to test whether it maintains lumbar spine bone mineral density (BMD) with aging......Read More

American Heart Association grants $2.1 million to study migraines and cardiovascular disease

Existing research shows certain types of migraines can increase the risk of stroke, and there is growing evidence that they may also lead to other types of cardiovascular disease (CVD). To learn more about these connections, the American Heart Association, the world's leading nonprofit organization focused on heart and brain health for all, is providing a total of $2.1 million in grants for seven new scientific research projects.......Read More

Immune resilience promotes longevity and resistance to infections

Researchers from The University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, working with collaborators in five countries, today revealed that the capacity to resist or recover from infections and other sources of inflammatory stress -; called "immune resilience" -; differs widely among individuals. The researchers developed a unique set of metrics to quantify the level of immune resilience......Read More

Virtual reality platform helps UWF nursing students step into real-life scenarios

University of West Florida Usha Kundu, MD College of Health School of Nursing students graduating this semester will be among the first who had practice stepping into real-life scenarios during their entire academic career. In Fall 2021, UWF's School of Nursing started the process of acquiring UbiSim with funding provided by a high-impact grant......Read More

Experimental anti-obesity drug may control appetite without surgery or nausea

Imagine getting the benefits of gastric bypass surgery without going under the knife -; a new class of compounds could do just that. In lab animals, these potential treatments reduce weight dramatically and lower blood glucose. The injectable compounds also avoid the side effects of nausea and vomiting that are common with current weight-loss and diabetes drugs. Now, scientists report that the new treatment not only reduces eating but also boosts calorie burn......Read More

A review of respiratory viruses monitored in wastewater samples

In a recent study posted to the medRxiv* preprint server, researchers determine the nucleic acid content of several types of viruses in samples collected from wastewater treatment plants in an attempt to correlate this information with clinical data on disease occurrence in the community.......Read More

The relationship between metabolic disease and alternations in lipid homeostasis

Lipids play an essential role in the proper functioning of the human body. In the past two decades, the understanding of the role of lipids has greatly evolved from an energy storage component to a crucial element in maintaining cell homeostasis. Hence, recent studies have focused on lipids as important compounds influencing human health......Read More

Flexible assemblies of nerve cells appear to be key to successful episodic memory

For the first time, scientists have recorded human nerve cells firing together in flexible assemblies, a process that appears necessary to successfully encode long-term memories, a study led by UT Southwestern researchers reports. The findings, published in Nature Communications, could lead to new ways to slow, prevent, or even improve memory loss caused by Alzheimer's disease and other types of dementia......Read More

Amyloid-PET scanning has misled the FDA into granting approval for Aduhelm

Last year, the FDA gave accelerated approval of the antibody aducanumab (marketed as Aduhelm by Biogen) for the treatment of Alzheimer's disease. The approval was based solely on a presumed reduction in the amount of the protein "amyloid" in the brain as assessed by amyloid-PET scans and without evidence of significant clinical effect.....Read More

Study could help recommend the best treatment for women with early-stage mucinous ovarian cancer

A global study into mucinous ovarian cancer could help oncologists recommend the best treatment for women who are diagnosed early with the condition. By looking down a microscope for two different 'patterns of invasion' – the way that cancer cells invade ovarian tissue – oncologists can better predict which patients may have better or worse prognoses and can target treatment accordingly.......Read More

Rheumatoid arthritis drug can reduce the risk of deterioration in myasthenia gravis

Early intervention with rituximab, a drug used in the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis (RA), can reduce the risk of deterioration in myasthenia gravis, an autoimmune disease that causes loss of muscle control. This is according to a randomized clinical study led by researchers at Karolinska Institutet in Sweden and published in the journal JAMA Neurology.....Read More

Study compares the benefits of taking antihypertensive medication in the morning or evening

A pragmatic randomised trial in more than 21,000 patients with high blood pressure followed for over five years has concluded that protection against heart attack, stroke and vascular death is not affected by whether antihypertensive medications are taken in the morning or evening.......Read More

Thrombectomy could give better opportunity to more patients for successful recovery after stroke

New research presented today at the Society of NeuroInterventional Surgery's (SNIS) 19th Annual Meeting shows that thrombectomy, a minimally invasive procedure typically reserved for treating a severe type of stroke known as large vessel occlusions (LVO), achieves positive outcomes for individuals experiencing other types of .....Read More

Mathematical model helps predict anal cancer risk in persons with HIV infection

Both cervical and anal cancer are caused by human papillomavirus. Both diseases also share a common precursor: abnormal cells known as high-grade squamous intraepithelial lesions. n cervical neoplasia, treatment of HSILs has been shown to reduce progression to cervical cancer. Recent published research suggests that the same holds true with anal cancer: HSIL treatment reduced the risk .......Read More


The severity of COVID-19 compared to seasonal influenza

In a recent study under review at the Archives of Virology journal and currently posted to the Research Square* preprint server, investigators in Israel assessed the disparities and similarities between seasonal influenza and severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) infections.......Read More

Epigenetic markers associated with different risks of developing complications in type 2 diabetes

A new study by researchers at Lund University supports the notion that patients with type 2 diabetes patient should be divided into subgroups and given individualized treatment. The study demonstrates that there are distinct epigenetic differences between different groups of patients with type 2 diabetes. The epigenetic markers are also associated with different risks of developing common complications......Read More

Study explores SARS-CoV-2 RNA genome's functional interactions with host cell

Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) is the causative virus of the current coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic. Numerous vaccines in Phase III clinical trials were given emergency authorization one year after SARS-CoV-2 was discovered. Most of these vaccinations are intended to induce immune responses to the viral spike protein......Read More

Study evaluates humoral and cellular immune memory induced by different COVID-19 vaccines

In a recent study posted to the bioRxiv* pre-print server, researchers evaluated the humoral and cellular immune memory induced by four coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) vaccines representing three different vaccine platforms.Notably, the BNT162b2 and messenger ribonucleic acid (mRNA)-1273 vaccines use mRNA-based platforms, the Ad26.COV2.S is a viral vector-based vaccine......Read More

UK funding will support CEPI’s drive to accelerate vaccine development

The UK will pledge £160 million to the Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations (CEPI) to speed up vaccine development, as the Foreign Secretary and Health and Social Care Secretary urge international partners to step up and support this vital work. COVID-19 has shown vaccines are the way out of pandemics, saving millions of lives and restoring cherished freedoms. ........Read More

New technique combines bioprinting with cryopreservation to construct frozen structures

A new technique takes bioprinting -; in which an ink of cells is printed, layer by layer, to form a structure -; to a whole new, and icy level. Investigators from the Zhang lab at Brigham and Women's Hospital have developed a technology that they term "cryobioprinting," a method that uses a bioink embedded with cells to print frozen, complex structures that can be easily stored for later use.....Read More

Long term vaccine response following Pfizer COVID-19 vaccination in hemodialysis patients

In a recent study published on the preprint server medRxiv*, researchers discuss the long-term humoral immune responses in hemodialysis patients after being vaccinated with the severe acute respiratory syndrome 2 (SARS-CoV-2) BNT162b2 messenger ribonucleic acid (mRNA) vaccine ..........Read More

UK's leading health charities team up to encourage vulnerable people to get COVID-19 vaccines

Some of the UK's leading health charities including the British Heart Foundation, Diabetes UK and Cancer Research UK are joining forces with the government and the NHS to encourage vulnerable people to get their COVID-19 vaccines. The coalition brings together 16 charities who will work to encourage their members to get their first, second and booster doses as soon as they can,.........Read More

VR can provide a valuable treatment modality for adolescents' psychological distress

A new systemic review found that all studies reported benefits when using virtual reality (VR) to manage psychological distress in adolescents. These benefits occurred across a range of treatment scenarios, Adolescents face unique life challenges relating to puberty, schooling, self-identity, intimate relationships......Read More

Tissue-specific genetic interactions drive different types of cancer development

Why do alterations of certain genes cause cancer only in specific organs of the human body? Scientists at the German Cancer Consortium (DKTK), the Technical University of Munich (TUM), and the University Medical Center Göttingen have now demonstrated that cells originating from different organs are differentially susceptible....Read More

Commonly-prescribed drug for IBD blunts COVID-19 vaccine response

People who take a commonly-prescribed drug for inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) should not assume they are protected after a first dose of COVID-19 vaccine, after a large-scale study found many had poor antibody responses. The research measured antibody responses after vaccination with the Pfizer/BioNTech or the Oxford/AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccine in 865 people treated with infliximab, ......Read More

COVID-19 pandemic has caused additional burden for parents of children with cancer

The COVID-19 pandemic has heaped additional financial strains, childcare complications and other problems on already-burdened caregivers of children diagnosed with cancer, according to a study from researchers at Duke Health and other institutions.......Read More

Aspiring Doctors and Professionalism in Medicine

PREMEDICAL STUDENTS will likely encounter the term "professionalism" as they go through the medical school application process. On secondary applications and in interviews, medical schools may ask applicants to describe professionalism or explain what the concept means.......Read More

US health officials: No need to ban flights from UK even as it battles new coronavirus variant

U.S. health officials say they do not yet see a need to halt flights from the United Kingdom, even as a growing number of other countries ban British travelers amid the rapid spread of a new variant of coronavirus in London and elsewhere.  Political leaders in New York have called on the Trump administration to halt flights from the U.K. to the U.S. in an effort to limit or block the new variant from spreading here. ....Reaf More

Pfizer completes COVID-19 trial with 95% efficacy, to seek emergency-use authorisation. Moderna 2nd vaccine developer Announced their shot 94.5% effective

Covid-19 vaccine from Pfizer and BioNTech is strongly effective, early data from large trial indicate

Pfizer and partner BioNTech said Monday that their vaccine against Covid-19 was strongly effective, exceeding expectations with results that are likely to be met with cautious excitement — and relief — in the face of the global pandemic.The vaccine is the first to be tested in the United States to generate late-stage data........Read More

Discipline against bad doctors plummets amid COVID-19 – and more medical errors may slip through cracks

As hospitals filled with COVID-19 patients and the coronavirus infected physicians and nurses, state medical boards took a hands-off approach to doctor discipline: Emergency actions against doctors' licenses dropped 59% from April through June of this year compared with the same period last year. .....Read More

Doctor warns there could be 100,000 more American COVID-19 deaths by Labor Day, but models vary widely

Infectious disease experts from the Emory University School of Medicine are warning that given the current rate of deaths per day, it is possible the U.S. death toll from the novel coronavirus could double by September as restrictions are lifted throughout the summer, and Americans begin to congregate again.....Read More


More NRIdoctors News....Click Here



In order to survive and thrive in any Business

you must master the art of networking


Gold Member's Web Links