medical secretary

medical secretary

a person who prepares and maintains medical records and performs related secretarial duties.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Bachelor and diploma programs will cover areas such as lab sciences, respiratory care, anesthesia, emergency, nursing, medical equipment maintenance, medical secretary, radiology, operation room practitioners, renal dialysis, ECG, cardiac catheterization, cardiac imaging ultrasound (adults and pediatric).
Tracy came to Pitman Training with a dream of being a medical secretary.
The shy medical secretary, 48, shocked the panel on last night's show with her charismatic impressions of Anne Robinson and Corrie characters.
Olwyn worked as a medical secretary in the ENT clinic at Coventry and Warwickshire Hospital for four years and then joined Suttons bakery as a secretary for 22 years until retirement.
The retired medical secretary who lives with husband David, 69, in Renfrew, spurred herself on by buying new outfits as she shrank to each new size.
Tickets for the ball cost pounds 30 and are available from Hall Garth Hotel or from medical secretary, Bal Hubery, at Darlington Memorial Hospital on 01325 743948.
The 26-year-old medical secretary said: "I have tried contacting Aston Villa but there is nothing they can do, all the wheelchair seats are allocated which is fair enough and I can't reserve any of the seats available.
Buck, retired from teaching in college medical secretary programs in Minnesota, and Grass, a coding specialist in North Dakota update again the textbook that has been published almost annually since 1996.
Her mother was a medical secretary at Wrexham Maelor Hospital and her family has lived locally for generations.
A MEDICAL secretary from Huddersfield Royal Infirmary has been awarded a national accolade for her work.
But medical secretary Pat Burley says she has witnessed addicts cooking up heroin on the back seat of buses - and claims her pleas for action have gone unheeded.
Even though my MS diagnosis was devastating, it wasn't as much so as cancer," recalled Jane Stone *, 50, a medical secretary in New York City, who was diagnosed with breast cancer in 1998.

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