Park

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Park

(park),
Henry, British surgeon, 1745-1831. See: Park aneurysm.

Park

(park),
William H., U.S. bacteriologist, 1863-1939. See: Park-Williams fixative.

PARK

Cardiology A clinical trial–Post-Angioplasty Restenosis Ketanserin that evaluated ketanserin in preventing restenosis post PCTA in Pts with CAD. See Coronary artery disease, Percutaneous transluminal angioplasty Ophthalmology See Photorefractive astigmatic keratectomy, see there.

Patient discussion about Park

Q. Is forgetting where you parked your car a sign of a memory problem? Is forgetting where you parked your car a sign of a memory problem? Should you be concerned and consult your doctor about it?

A. This is a common concern that adults voice. However, I wouldn’t be concerned if it is just that. Forgetting where you parked your car is more a problem of inattention than of memory. Adults compared to the young are less good at Divided Attention. They are not as good at simultaneously thinking about an issue and paying attention to where they parked their car. They tend not to pay attention to where they are parked and not register this information in their mind in the first place. What you do not pay attention to, you cannot expect to remember. The solution is to make a habit of paying attention to where you are parked. Take a good look at the surroundings before you leave the parking lot and then you will notice fewer incidence of the problem.

More discussions about Park
References in periodicals archive ?
"The people at Parkes are so friendly," Dollin said.
Parkes had started his career with Manawatu before moving to Auckland, building a reputation as a hard-running "uncomplicated" centre, who could also play full-back and wing.
Documents released by the General Teaching Council for Scotland yesterday revealed Parkes has now been struck from the teaching register.
An endoscopy took place the following afternoon, but the inquest heard Mrs Parkes suffered internal bleeding again afterwards, and should have been transferred to Huddersfield Royal Infirmary for a further endoscopy under anaesthetic.
It is not Parade'sEnd, though, or even The Good Soldier, to which Parkes gives the most attention.
Earlier the inquest had heard evidence from Mr Parkes' GP, Dr Alexander Wennekes, who said he had first treated him for stress and anxiety in 2005.
Parkes, of Cheltenham, earlier admitted religiously aggravated criminal damage and harassment.
Parkes also daubed an insult on the walls in red paint.
"My research focuses on the relationships between ecosystems and health," Parkes said.
Richard Posner, defending Parkes, said the burned papers had been used by his Derby family to "torment" him about his past.