Bob Kronemyer
False moisturizer claims may worsen skin conditions
Most moisturizes contain ingredients that are not advertised and could potentially harm some patients, study shows.
Realistic budget is one key to practice success
The purpose of a budget is to help a practice spend less than what it earns. Benchmarking indicates whether a practice is underachieving or overachieving compared to similar businesses. Learn more.
Stem cell therapy shows promise for COPD, but questions remain
Autologous stem cell therapy may offer hope for patients with COPD. But some say caution is necessary.
Fillers for feet
Dermal fillers have been used for the past decade to enhance foot comfort and/or aesthetics… Have you added it to your practice?
Study finds clinical outcomes and hospital costs favor vaginal hysterectomy
Total vaginal hysterectomy was found to be associated with better postoperative clinical outcomes and lower hospital costs compared to either total abdominal or robotic laparoscopic hysterectomy, according to the results of a retrospective study presented at the 46th AAGL Global Congress on Minimally Invasive Gynecology.
Smartphone speculum in lieu of standard speculum
Two young sister entrepreneurs hope their Smartphone Speculum, “SmartSpec,” will gain widespread acceptance as a physician and patient-friendly substitute for a standard speculum.
Serotype E botulinum toxin
EB-001 has a fast onset of action and short duration of effect. Could it become a solution for post treatment pain?
Human hair to suture facial wounds?
Whether on the battlefield, in emergency situations or for elective procedures, one surgeon examines the benefits of using human hair as sutures.
Study finds gynecologic oncology ranks highest in robotic surgical proficiency
When it comes to robotic surgical dexterity, gynecologic oncology ranks higher than other disciplines, according to the results of a crowd-sourced assessment of technical skills presented at the 46th AAGL Global Congress on Minimally Invasive Gynecology.
Laparoscopic excision of vaginal mesh found effective
While most clinicians remove vaginal mesh through the vagina, employing laparoscopy is feasible and safe, especially when there is limited visualization through the vagina, according to a case series presented at the 46th AAGL Global Congress on Minimally Invasive Gynecology.