A Medical Blog By Imtiaz Ibne Alam

Imtiaz is a certified health care professional (pharmacist) and a skilled technical writer. He has an extensive experience in writing and updating pharmaceutical technical documents, according to cGMP guidelines. During his employment in pharmaceutical companies, he enriched his knowledge in GMP, ISO, and ICH guidelines and developed his skill in writing pharmaceutical technical documents. He also has sound knowledge over cGMP guidelines by different regulatory authorities. These include WHO, FDA, EU, and Health-CANADA.

While working in full time jobs, Imtiaz was responsible for preparing and updating cGMP documents. Since quitting his last day job, he has been working in -- small to large-scale -- work-for-hire technical writing projects on cGMP documents. If you're in need of cGMP documents or want to update your existing documents, you can directly contact Imtiaz at imtiazdanny@hotmail.com.
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Whether it’s a journal paper following a specific reference style or a simple blog post, I can adapt your preferred writing style and provide you with evidence-based, proofread, SEO friendly, and ready to go contents.  For more information, visit my Medical Writing Services page.

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  • Researching and writing medical and scientific literature
  • Pharmaceutical technical documents and white paper writing
  • Article, blog post, newsletter, and press release writing
  • Copywriting on any health/medical related topics
  • Ghostwriting for books and ebooks
  • Guest post writing for clients who want to promote their blogs or websites
  • Review and product description writing on health or pharmaceutical products 
  • Editing and proof reading

Bio: Imtiaz is a certified health care professional (pharmacist) and a skilled technical writer. He has an extensive experience in writing and updating pharmaceutical technical documents, according to cGMP guidelines. During his employment in pharmaceutical companies, he enriched his knowledge in GMP, ISO, and ICH guidelines and developed his skill in writing pharmaceutical technical documents. He also has sound knowledge over cGMP guidelines by different regulatory authorities. These include WHO, FDA, EU, and Health-CANADA.

While working in full time jobs, Imtiaz was responsible for preparing and updating cGMP documents. Since quitting his last day job, he has been working in — small to large-scale — work-for-hire technical writing projects on cGMP documents. If you’re in need of cGMP documents or want to update your existing documents, you can directly contact Imtiaz at http://www.medical-reference.net/p/contact-me.html.


See on medical-reference.net

doctorswithoutborders:

Some 2.96 million people are currently displaced in DR Congo  and many of them have no access to humanitarian assistance. Many communities are cut off from medical care due to poor infrastructure, displacement and conflict, and adequate assistance is not being provided in rural and conflict-affected areas by aid organizations and by the state. At the same time, violence against civilians, medical staff and property is commonplace, and health care providers are regularly required to suspend operations, leaving people deprived of the medical care they urgently need. Read MSF’s report, “Everyday Emergency: Silent Suffering in Democratic Republic of Congo”: http://bit.ly/1mT34fk

Today many patients are seeking advice online from doctors they have never met. But still there are many who strongly believe these services are jam-packed with scam activities. Read on ………..

Pros and Cons of Online Doctor Consultations

 

neurosciencestuff:

Why does the brain remember dreams?

Some people recall a dream every morning, whereas others rarely recall one. A team led by Perrine Ruby, an Inserm Research Fellow at the Lyon Neuroscience Research Center (Inserm/CNRS/Université Claude Bernard Lyon 1), has studied the brain activity of these two types of dreamers in order to understand the differences between them. In a study published in the journal Neuropsychopharmacology, the researchers show that the temporo-parietal junction, an information-processing hub in the brain, is more active in high dream recallers. Increased activity in this brain region might facilitate attention orienting toward external stimuli and promote intrasleep wakefulness, thereby facilitating the encoding of dreams in memory.

The reason for dreaming is still a mystery for the researchers who study the difference between “high dream recallers,” who recall dreams regularly, and “low dream recallers,” who recall dreams rarely. In January 2013 (work published in the journal Cerebral Cortex), the team led by Perrine Ruby, Inserm researcher at the Lyon Neuroscience Research Center, made the following two observations: “high dream recallers” have twice as many time of wakefulness during sleep as “low dream recallers” and their brains are more reactive to auditory stimuli during sleep and wakefulness. This increased brain reactivity may promote awakenings during the night, and may thus facilitate memorisation of dreams during brief periods of wakefulness.

In this new study, the research team sought to identify which areas of the brain differentiate high and low dream recallers. They used Positron Emission Tomography (PET) to measure the spontaneous brain activity of 41 volunteers during wakefulness and sleep. The volunteers were classified into 2 groups: 21 “high dream recallers” who recalled dreams 5.2 mornings  per week in average, and 20 “low dream recallers,” who reported 2 dreams per month in average. High dream recallers, both while awake and while asleep, showed stronger spontaneous brain activity in the medial prefrontal cortex (mPFC) and in the temporo-parietal junction (TPJ), an area of the brain involved in attention orienting toward external stimuli.