Substantiating his statement, the pharmacologist
said even aspirin, that is frequently prescribed by doctors, is found to cause ulcer.
Considering all these facts, it was decided to get a general feedback from the pharmacologists
, clinical tutors, intern and house staffs about the subject with respect to its: a) Current teaching methods, b) Its usefulness in clinics and thereby adopt certain changes if necessary.
To be a pharmacologist
you should have an aptitude for science, maths, statistics and IT, an enquiring mind, a creative and innovative approach and good problemsolving skills.
This milestone occurred concurrently with the World Health Organization (WHO)'s, publication of a position paper entitled 'Clinical pharmacology in health care, teaching and research'  which explains the benefits of clinical pharmacologists
As a pharmacologist
, Dr Zaafan was elected by more than 2,240 people in his group to become the head of the anti-narcotics education group in the Creator of Future.
Dr Ann Walker, of Reading University, and herbalist and pharmacologist
Stephen Hicks are recruiting 180 women to take part in a trial which will last for three months.
In 1991, pharmacologist
David Bailey of the University of Western Ontario reported that grapefruit juice boosted the average absorption of a blood pressure medication three-fold.(1)
The American pharmacologist
Earl Wilbur Sutherland, Jr.
"It's a very interesting mode of action for a small molecule to bind to one protein and augment its ability to act with another," says pharmacologist
Elliott Ross of the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas.
"We're striving to achieve--as much as possible--harmony within the agency as we move forward to apply genomics in a regulatory setting," explains John Leighton, supervisory pharmacologist
in the FDA Division of Oncology Drug Products.
"Pharmacogenetics is all about variation," says Mayo Foundation pharmacologist
A Nigerian pharmacologist
has found in local plants a potentially cheap and easy-to-store antidote to all these problems.
Brittain, a pharmacologist
at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and her colleagues find that in a lab dish, three proteins--alpha-4-beta-1 integrin, CD4Z and thrombospondin--interact in a complex dance that results in red blood cells attaching to vessel walls.
Added attention from a pharmacologist
for people taking medication may have contributed to this effect, the scientists suggest.
This possibility--coupled with the identification of variant forms of COX-1--might explain why there are so many nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs on the market, says pharmacologist