mainstream


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mainstream

adjective Referring to conventional (i.e., non-alternative or non-complementary) medicine or medical practice.
References in periodicals archive ?
With RESAAS BrokerOS solution, Mainstream Real Estate Group will have an effective tool to help enhance internal communication within their brokerage, ultimately accelerating the growth of the business.
Allowing known terrorist organisations into the mainstream is a hard moral bargain.
The sleeping giant is mainstream Americans who are awakening to realize that their country has been stolen by a far-left cultural/political establishment that does not share its values.
Unlike other technology firms, Mainstream takes pride in having the depth and breadth of expertise to truly act as their clients' CTO.
I think that blogs have definitely created a greater awareness of gay culture in general, particularly because blogs have propelled political stories like Mark Foley and Jeff Gannon and celebrity stories like Lance and Reichen [Lehmkuhl, a former winner of the reality show The Amazing Race] into the public consciousness--[stories] that people watching mainstream news or reading mainstream magazines would not have become aware of so quickly.
If Weinberger's description is correct (and I don't think it is), perhaps mainstream journalists are right to see danger in the rise of the blogs--at least if the blogs are taken seriously as a source of information.
As we can see, with the implementation of the Code of Practice there are many implications for mainstream teachers in Northern Ireland.
Some worried parents claimed at the meeting there had been pupils at mainstream schools who were bullied and left out of lessons as teachers coached the rest of the class to ensure better test results and a higher school league table position.
Mainstream titles often feature an illustration or photograph of a solitary woman or a group of women (in some variations, there is a man on the cover as well, such as with If Only You Knew by Alex Hairston, BET Books/Sepia, February 2004).
While the New York Times ran a rare story from the perspective of Latina march participants ("Against Abortion but in Favor of Choice," Andrea Elliot, April 26, 2004), most mainstream media stories focused on abortion and the usual spokespeople for the cause.
Simply put, Greenfield-Sanders is Mainstream par excellence.