geomedicine

(redirected from global medicine)
Also found in: Medical.

geomedicine

(ˌdʒiːəʊˈmɛdɪsɪn)
n
(Pathology) the study of the effect of geographical environment on diseases
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References in periodicals archive ?
Its mission is to deliver the right medicine to the right patient at the right time through three areas of global medicine supply; clinical trial, unlicensed and licensed medicines.
M2 PRESSWIRE-August 27, 2019-: Global Medicine Iontophoresis Instrument Market Segmentation and Analysis by Recent Trends | Development and Growth by Regions to 2023: Radiant Insights, Inc
Alexander Kagansky emphasized that the future of global medicine depends on the saving of the planet's biodiversity.
It said today's cost of medicine is a worldwide challenge and a key topic of concern at the global medicine forum in South Africa.
Harmonization of global medicine regulations will also take a backseat temporarily, while the EMA notes that "engagement in other global public health issues such as antimicrobial resistance or vaccines will be maintained as long as possible, but reviewed on a case-by-case basis."
A study published in December 2016 by QuintilesIMS confirms this trend: by 2021, France will have dropped a further two places in the ranking, overtaken by Italy and the United Kingdom (Outlook for Global Medicine Through 2021).
It is a huge untapped reserve that should be explored for the benefit of the Kingdom and global medicine." The sea anemone and venomous marine snails are also found in Saudi Arabian waters and are a source of drugs in clinical trials for autoimmune diseases.
Dr Al Amiri said that according to the World Health Organisation counterfeit drugs had captured nearly 10 per cent of the global medicine market, and nearly 30 to 50 per cent drugs used to treat severe conditions were counterfeit.
With easy, one-click access to drug class monographs, as well as new monograph fields and better support for clinicians practicing global medicine, Lexicomp is an even stronger resource for professionals dedicated to improving medication safety and reducing costly and harmful drug adverse events.
Its goal is to ensure the quality of services provided by the private health industry in Costa Rica as the country becomes a major center for global medicine and medical tourism.
The joint mission will be co-headed by Keiji Fukuda, WHO's assistant director-general for health security, and Lee Jong-koo, head of JW LEE Center for Global Medicine under Seoul National University's medicine college.
DUBAICeHealthcare City (DHCC) is to become the exclusive sponsor of an international CNNCeshow that focuses on global medicine.

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