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Jennifer N. Rudd, M.D. SB 1968 (Life Sciences), MIT. MD 1976, New Jersey Medical School (NJMS), Resident in internal medicine NJMS (1976-1979; emergency room physician, 1980 & 1982-1983, and employee helth physician, 1982 United Hospitals Medical Center (UHMC), Newark; consulting gastroenterologist, North Jersey Community Union Clinic, 1984-1987; various ongoing staff appointments Since 1983, including at United Healthcare Systems (formerly UHMC), East Orange General Hospital.

UAQ health-care professionals discuss side-effects of Tramadol addicition http://m.edarabia.com/paiuaq-health-care-professionals-discuss-side-effects-of-tramadol-addicitionn-killers-pouring-from-bottle/76633/

from Yahoo

Catelynn Lowell Praises Husband Tyler Baltierra in Throwback Wedding Pic: See Her Beautiful Dress!

Elizabeth Blackwell said she turned to medicine after a close friend who was dying suggested she would have been spared much embarrassment if her physician had been a woman. She became the first woman to receive a medical degree in the United States, as well as the first woman on the UK Medical Register

from BuzzFeed

Extraordinary Women Of History You Need To Know Now

Fe del Mundo, Harvard Medical School's first female student , was admitted because she was brilliant...and because they didn't realize she was a woman. Del Mundo founded the first pediatric hospital in the Philippines. She attended nine years before enrollment was opened to women.

Spelman History is Women's History: Dr. Georgia Dwelle, HS'00 -- When she entered Meharry Medical College in 1900, Dwelle became the first Spelman graduate to attend medical school, and in 1920 she established the Dwelle Infirmary, Georgia's first general hospital for African Americans and its first obstetrical hospital for African American women.

Dr. Alexa Canady became the first African-American woman neurosurgeon in the United States in 1981. From 1987 to 2001, Canady was chief of neurosurgery at Children's Hospital of Michigan. In 1970, less than 10 percent of all medical students were women. By 1975, that number had jumped to just over 20 percent. Women now make up nearly half of all medical students.

Dr.Jane Cooke Wright, African American Cancer Research Living Legend and Pioneer. See more details about her life and work at: "Changing the Face of Medicine": http://www.nlm.nih.gov/changingthefaceofmedicine/physicians/biography_336.html

Dr. Clelia Mosher - 1892 Dr. Clelia Mosher (1863 - 1940) was a brilliant and extraordinary woman who made debunking the claims of Victorian medicine regarding the frailty of the female body her life's work.

Dr. Sarah Loguen Fraser (January 29, 1850 - April 1933), the first African American to graduate from Syracuse University College of Medicine in 1876, one of the first African American Women to earn a medical degree.