Western medicine has always been a big part of the west, but its roots stretch back even further.
It’s been around for as long as humans have known the earth, and the roots go all the way back to ancient Greece.
That’s why the western world is filled with doctors and other medical professionals who have spent their careers caring for the sick and injured in some form or another.
Here are some of the best western medicine experts we know of. 1.
James R. Andrews, MD, MPH Dr. Andrews is the chair of the American College of Physicians (ACP) board of directors.
He was the medical director of Johns Hopkins Hospital in the late 1970s, where he also served as a director of the Johns Hopkins Medical School.
In his role as director, he developed and implemented several strategies for patient care and research.
His most notable achievement was establishing the National Institute of Health’s Center for Health and the Global Economy.
Joseph F. Hahn, MD and Stephen J. Haffner, MD As the chief medical officer of the University of Utah, Dr. Hahns role was to direct the university’s Center of Excellence for Health Care Improvement.
His first major accomplishment was to establish the American Medical Association’s first national health center in New York City, the Johns Cornell Medical Center.
Michael C. Stapleton, MD Dr. Stappleton is the chairman of the Department of Neurology and director of Neuro-Oncology at the Johns and Johns Hopkins Hospitals.
He is also a board member of the National Institutes of Health, where his contributions to cancer research and the treatment of neurological disorders have included the development of the first selective inhibitors of cyclooxygenase-2 (COX-2) and the first therapy for Huntington’s disease.
Robert J. Sonders, MD (pseudonym) Dr. Sosters is a professor of neurology and chief medical director for the Johns Hospital in Baltimore, Maryland.
He has a doctorate in neurology from Harvard Medical School, a medical degree from Johns Hopkins University and a doctor of medicine from Columbia University.
Daniel A. Bostick, MD & Stephen A. Loeser, MD Bosticks work is focused on understanding the mechanisms underlying neurodegenerative diseases, including Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s and Huntington’s diseases.
He recently published the first comprehensive book on this topic, “The Neurodegeneration of Alzheimer’s Disease: Understanding the Neuropathological Processes That Underlie the Pathological Process.”
Stephen Loesinger, PhD Dr. Loeinger is a research fellow at the Institute for Neuroscience and Psychiatry at Johns Hopkins.
He worked on the new treatment for Parkinson’s disease, the drug Loxosome.
Dr. John B. Schaffer, MD The University of Virginia medical professor has worked in the area of Alzheimer disease since 1983.
In 2012, he was awarded the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) Presidential Medal of Freedom.
Steven R. Mankins, MD In 2017, he published the book “Brain Damage and Aging: An Evolutionary Perspective.”
Michael A. Siegel, MD Since the 1960s, Dr Siegel has been an expert in the treatment and management of Huntington’s Disease, and his work on the effects of aging on the brain is a key to understanding the disease.
William F. Dann, MD William Dann is the director of clinical research at the Department for Neurosurgery and Psychiatry, University of Maryland, Baltimore.
He also works as a consultant for Pfizer and has been a member of numerous national committees.
Thomas A. McNeil, MD Thomas A McNeil is the former director of research for the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine.
He co-authored “The Brain: A Neurochemical Guide for Health, Healing and Wellness” and “The Complete Guide to Alzheimer’s.”
Dr Robert W. Lassner, PhD, MD.
Dr Lassners work has focused on how to identify biomarkers of dementia, which are associated with the disease process.
He published the “Dementia and Alzheimer’s: The Neuroscience of Alzheimer Disease” in 2018.
David H. Sacks, MD A neuroscientist at the University in Washington, Dr Hacks has published more than 20 books on the subject of neurodegenesis and aging.
He’s been a guest lecturer at Stanford University, Johns Hopkins, Duke University and the University at Buffalo, where the Johns Cancer Institute has housed its clinical research laboratory.
Peter L. Sull, MD Peter Sull is a neuroscientists at the Veterans Affairs Medical Center and the U.S. Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases.
He holds a doctor’s degree in neurosurgery from Harvard University and an MD in clinical medicine from Johns-