Student BMJ


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Student BMJ

British Medical Students Journal. A monthly international medical journal for students with an interest in medicine, which was launched in 1995 under the BMJ banner and contains articles specially commissioned with medical students in mind, and features carefully selected articles from the BMJ. Student BMJ is compiled by a student editor—a medical student who has taken a year out from school. Student advisers from various medical schools in the UK and overseas are also recruited to ensure that Student BMJ is relevant to the targeted audience.
References in periodicals archive ?
A Student BMJ editorial in February 2012 [2] cites studies showing an increase in cases of syphilis, chlamydia and gonorrhea in the United Kingdom, United States and Canada in 45 to 64 year olds.
The study has been published in the Student BMJ, Rachel von Simson.
Writing in the Student BMJ, they found that the evidence points to the fact that women in committed relationships have better mental health, while men in committed relationships have better physical health and conclude that "on balance it probably is worth making the effort".
This is evidenced by lack of any Indian journal publishing undergraduate research, as is done abroad in Journal of Young Investigators, McGill Journal of Medicine, Student BMJ, Student Lancet, etc.
Writing in the Student BMJ magazine, he said: "The future of the HIV/Aids problem takes more than medical scientists and clinicians.
And surfers run the risk of becoming addicted to activities available on the Net, like gambling, shopping and cybersex, according to the medical journal Student BMJ.
In the medical journal Student BMJ, Dr Kirby, consultant urologist at St George's Hospital in London, also warned of the serious danger of mixing Viagra with amyl nitrate ``poppers'', which are supposed to intensify orgasms.
Today's review of the research into the health benefits of marriage, which is published in the Student BMJ, comes more than 150 years after British epidemiologist William Farr set out to study what he called "conjugal condition" of the people of France.
Writing in the medical journal Student BMJ, Dr Kirby said: "In summary, sildenafil has little to offer normally potent men, and usage by them carries certain inherent risks.

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