medical technologist

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Related to Clinical laboratory scientist: Clinical Laboratory Technologist

medical

 [med´ĭ-kal]
pertaining to medicine or to the treatment of diseases; pertaining to medicine as opposed to surgery.
medical assistant a person who, under the direction of a qualified physician, performs a variety of routine administrative and clinical tasks in a physician's office, a hospital, or some other clinical facility.
medical laboratory technician (MLT) see clinical laboratory technician/medical laboratory technician.
medical record administrator one responsible for the indexing, recording, and storage of medical records and reports of patients admitted to hospitals and other health care agencies, and who also prepares reports of births, deaths, transfers, and discharges of patients, and of treatments received.

There are two levels of qualification for the medical record practitioner: Registered Record Administrator (RRA) and Accredited Record Technician (ART). Only those persons who have passed the registration examination of the american health information management association are entitled to use the professional designation of Registered Record Administrator or the job titles of medical record administrator and health record administrator. Only individuals who have passed the accreditation examination of the Association are entitled to use the designation of Accredited Record Technician. Suitable job titles for the RRA might include: Medical Record Administrator; Director, Medical Record Administration Program; Director, Medical Record Services; Instructor; Coordinator; and Research Associate. Suitable job titles for the ART might include: Medical Record Technician; Director; Assistant Director; Supervisor; and Instructor.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

medical technologist

A lab worker in the US who has received at least 4 years of formal college or university education (e.g., a bachelor of science degree in medical technology) and training in various techniques in clinical pathology, haematology, microbiology, chemistry, blood banking, immunology, and other areas of the lab.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
This discussion would not be complete without a look at the role of the clinical laboratory scientist on multi-disciplinary teams.
Through the use of a qualitative case study research design, eight women clinical laboratory scientists who held positions at the dean's level or equivalent in higher education administration were interviewed.
e., remain with employer because they ought to) for the working clinical laboratory scientists who responded.
With the lack of real experience (indicating competence) that clinical laboratory scientists or cytotechnologists, for instance, might have to demonstrate to become eligible to sit for the entry-level molecular biology certification exam, quite possibly one year of on-the-job training within a molecular diagnostics laboratory or graduating from a molecular diagnostics training program might suffice for eligibility to sit for the specialist examination in molecular biology.
(2) This demonstrates why we as clinical laboratory scientists play a vital role in multipronged disease discovery of early-stage malignancies.
Some clinical laboratory scientists aspire to become laboratory managers, while others gain this position by default.
This presentation exemplified the importance of clinical hematology for clinical chemists and other clinical laboratory scientists. The use of HPLC has streamlined the diagnostic strategy of these inherited disorders.
Medical technologists (MT) comprise the largest percentage of certifications reported by MLO respondents at 65.4%; followed by medical laboratory technicians (MLT) at 17.1%; medical laboratory scientists (MLS) at 15.7%, and clinical laboratory scientists (CLS) at 15.1%.
Future plans include a survey of employers of AP graduates to determine if a difference in BS and MS prepared clinical laboratory scientists exists, as well as a survey of the AP graduates themselves to assess their preparation and readiness to assume laboratory leadership roles.
Do what you can, individually and institutionally, to increase the general knowledge of the challenges clinical laboratory scientists face.
Some 17% of respondents were certified as Clinical Laboratory Scientists, and 13% as Medical Laboratory Scientists.
Clinical laboratory scientists, researchers, microbiologists, and epidemiologists would benefit from using MRSA daily frequency data and logistic modeling to make informed decisions about MRSA trends.

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