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Answers to Your Questions About Plastic Surgery

Posted by Perspectives on Aug 26, 2016 2:22:37 PM

On Thursday, September 29, 2016, Jared Liebman, MD, who specializes in plastic and reconstructive surgery, fielded your questions in an online chat. The transcript from the chat appears below. 

Dr. Liebman performs a wide range of plastic and reconstructive procedures, including breast reconstruction, facial reconstruction, eyelid rejuvenation, brow lifts, liposuction, and scar revision. He has a special interest in aesthetic body contouring and fat transfer procedures.

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Topics: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery

Einstein Injury Analysis Report Podcast: Week 6

Posted by Perspectives on Oct 16, 2015 4:58:51 PM

How many carries is too many? Is the 370 curse real? Einstein Orthopedics' own Dr. Rosemarie Boehm tackles these questions and more in this weeks Einstein Injury Analysis Report. Listen to the podcast and read the transcript in this post, or catch it live on 94WIP's Eagles Radio Pregame Show. 

DeMarco Murray had almost 500 touches last season. How much could his speed and explosiveness this season be affected by having so many touches last season?

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Meet Katelyn Schafer, CRNP

Posted by Perspectives on Jul 31, 2015 11:56:00 AM

Perspectives: Before you came to Einstein Physicians Pennypack, you worked as a pediatric nurse practitioner at a practice in Upper Bucks County. You have a special interest in childhood obesity. Do you see any differences between obesity among chldren in Upper Bucks County and children in Philadelphia's Northeast?

Katelyn Schafer: Obesity is truly an epidemic and it does not discriminate. We see childhood obesity in all ages, ethnic groups, and children with different socioeconomic status. Having said that, I do feel there are subtle differences in each community.  One community may have more play- and exercise-related programs after school, while another community’s school districts may really focus on the school lunches and what’s offered in the school vending machines. In addition, coming from the Bucks-Mont area to here, I see differences in the way obesity is viewed by parents and by the children.

Perspectives: How do you account for childhood obesity in the area served by Pennypack?

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Pap Smears: Why and How Often?

Posted by Perspectives on Apr 24, 2015 1:04:00 PM

Several risk factors can increase a woman's risk of developing cervical cancer.

The most significant risk factor—found in more than 95 percent of cervical cancer casesin an infection with certain strains of human papilloma virus (HPV).

Screening for cervical cancer with a pap smear should begin when a woman turns 21, and be repeated every three years until age 30. After age 30, if all Pap smears have been normal, women should have a Pap and HPV test HPV test every five years.

"Most women will be exposed to HPV as young adults," says obstetrician/gynecologist Mary E. Fleming, MD, MPH. "For a lot of women, the body will clear the virus on its own over time. But for those who don't, HPV can cause changes to cervical cells that can lead to cervical cancer."

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Topics: Obstetrics and Gynecology

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About this blog

Perspectives highlights the expertise and services provided by the physicians, specialists, nurses and other healthcare providers at Einstein Healthcare Network. Through this blog, we share information about new treatments and technologies, top-tier clinical teams and the day-to-day interactions that reinforce our commitment to delivering quality care with compassion. Here, you will also find practical advice for championing your health and wellness.

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