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NAME

(nām),
Acronym for nevi, atrial myxoma, myxoid neurofibromas, and ephelides. See: NAME syndrome.
Graduate education A popular term for the degree to which a person, mentor, or professor is recognized in a particular field, as in, Professor X is (or, less commonly, has) a big name
Molecular medicine A word or phrase that uniquely identifies a particular allele of a gene. The allele name has an abbreviation which is the allele’s symbol.
Online An identifier for a particular computer in a particular place which allows other computers to communicate with that computer and no other
Pharmaceutical industry A designation—official or otherwise—for a chemical or other substance with therapeutic potential
Taxonomy The label assigned to a material or organism

name

Graduate education A popular term for the degree to which a person, mentor or professor is recognized in a particular field. See Reputation Pharmaceutical industry A designation, official or otherwise for a chemical or other substance with therapeutic potential. See Blank canvas name.

Patient discussion about name

Q. what are the name of those popular pills i hear about to beat depression?

A. Common drugs used to treat depression are usually of the SSRI family. There are many names, depending on your place. These drugs are prescription drugs, i.e. prescribed by a doctor, so if you have any questions or seek to use them you should consult a doctor.

A list of anti-depressive drugs may be found here:
http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/antidepressants.html

Q. what is the medical name of the specialist who treats fibromyalgia? The person who treats arthritis is medically termed “rheumatologist”, then what is the medical name of the specialist who treats fibromyalgia?

A. Rheumatologist is an internist who is a specialist in the diagnosis and treatment of muscle, bones and joint complaint. If a person is having fibromyalgia together joint pain and inflammation, it would be better for him to be seen by an arthritis specialist who can better diagnose what might have caused fibromyalgia and what others might have been the causes other than fibromyalgia, which should not go undiagnosed. There is as such no medical name for the person who treats fibromyalgia.

Q. Hi Everyone, my name is Selly with Bipolar. Are there homeopathic meds for Hypothyroidism and Bipolar?

A. Hi, I also have hypothyroidism along with my bipolar depression. I would agree with Dagmar that getting some conventional medical treatment first is the right way to go. I certainly wouldn't knock a homeopathic treatment that worked, but for bipolar disorder you really should be monitored closely by a doctor. Perhaps you can integrate some homeopathic remedies with your conventional medications, under the observation of a doctor, of course. Good luck, and if you find something that works for you let us know!

More discussions about name
References in periodicals archive ?
These funds, known as the Lloyd's American Trust Funds, are held for individual Lloyd's Names and are in realizable liquid assets, not in the junk bonds or real estate holdings that have crippled some insurers.
It does not contain personal or financial details on Lloyd's names.'
That's why it's encouraging to hear Lloyd's chairman, Saxon Riley, on page 34 of this issue, discuss the proposed package of reforms that will, among other things, bring Lloyd's unique three-year accounting system into the 21st century, and end unlimited liability for Lloyd's Names. "We've got to become more transparent," says Riley.
The suit, which seeks $40 million in compensatory damages and interest on behalf of 126 former Lloyd's names, charges that the broker concealed material information related to U.S.
The majority of Lloyd's Names oppose the reforms, fearing they would lose lucrative tax breaks and their long-standing influence in the market.
So I was delighted to learn that the number of Lloyd's names has fallen by more than 90 per cent in recent years (there are now fewer than 2,500) - and good riddance to them.Frankly, I have no time for this bunch of whingers who, back in the Eighties, agreed to unlimited liability because they thought it was a one-way bet.
Recently, for example, the Los Angeles Times broke the news that the staff of former California insurance commissioner Chuck Quackenbush concealed money received from Lloyd's to defend the insurance and reinsurance market from lawsuits waged by various Lloyd's Names and U.S.
The suit seeks $40 million in compensatory damages and interest on behalf of 126 former Lloyd's names. Also named as a plaintiff is the defunct R.H.M.
This is a matter about which Lloyd's names are very sensitive nowadays.