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Wrong Anthony Kirkpatrick?

Anthony F. Kirkpatrick

Anesthesiologist

University of South Florida

HQ Phone:  (813) 259-8500

Email: a***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of South Florida

12901 Bruce B Downs Blvd

Tampa, Florida,33612

United States

Company Description

The University of South Florida is a high-impact, global research university dedicated to student success. USF ranks 50th in the nation for federal expenditures in research and total expenditures in research among all U.S. universities, public or private, acco...more

Background Information

Affiliations

RSD Foundation

Board Member


The International Research Foundation

Vice President


American Medical Association

Member


International

Chairman of the Scientific Advisory Committee


Education

M.D.


Web References(90 Total References)


Use of Opioids (Narcotics) to treat RSD / CRPS in Adults and Children

rsdfoundation.org [cached]

Moderated by: Dr. Anthony Kirkpatrick
Dr. Anthony Kirkpatrick Anesthesiologist University of South Florida (Tampa, Florida, USA) Dr. Kirkpatrick : Welcome! We have been very fortunate to gather as our faculty, a group of renowned physician's recognized for their expertise in the use of opioids to treat chronic pain syndromes. I am Anthony Kirkpatrick, Vice president of the International Research Foundation for RSD / CRPS, and a member of the faculty at the University of South Florida. he International Research Foundation for RSD / CRPS has been a leader in educating healthcare professionals worldwide on a chronic pain syndrome called Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy or RSD. Dr. Kirkpatrick! As Dr. Kirkpatrick stated before, RSD / CRPS is classified as a neuropathic pain state. Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Well, listen. Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Yes, oh yes! We're sitting on the edge of our seats! Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Yes! Thank you very much Dr. Kirkpatrick and I want to thank you and your colleagues for putting together this conference, which I think, is extremely valuable and very innovative and exciting. Thank you very much for inviting me. Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Thank you. USE OF OPIOIDS (NARCOTICS) IN CHILDREN Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Hello! Dr. Kiefer and Dr. Kirkpatrick have appropriately emphasized that the NMDA receptor antagonists as being a very important area of research and increased clinical trial. Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick: Dr. Kirkpatrick:


www.rsdfoundation.org [cached]

For the better part of four years, Robert Schwartzman, MD, chairman of the Department of Neurology at Drexel University College of Medicine in Philadelphia, and Anthony Kirkpatrick, MD, PhD, an anesthesiologist at the University of South Florida College of Medicine in Tampa, have been studying the effects of ketamine treatment, including induced comas, in patients with RSD.
Of the roughly 200 to 300 new patients with RSD whom Dr. Kirkpatrick sees each year, fewer than 5% are so unresponsive to conventional therapies that they are considered for treatment with a ketamine coma. Those who are eligible can barely endure even the most innocuous sensations, Dr. Kirkpatrick said. Patients report feeling pain at the slightest touch, from a dog's wagging tail to air flowing over the skin. One patient lived in a box because it hurt her to wear clothes. "Some of these patients," Dr. Kirkpatrick said, "are about ready to die." Dr. Kirkpatrick has embarked on a study in Mexico with a protocol similar to that used in the German study; he sends his patients to the San José Technological Hospital, affiliated with the Tec de Monterrey School of Medicine in Monterrey, Mexico, a few hours' drive from the Texas border. Rather than embark on a process that would likely cost $3 million and delay treatment for their patients, Dr. Kirkpatrick and his colleagues moved the study to Mexico. Dr. Kirkpatrick agreed. "We're just trying to do hard science," he said. "We can't make progress in this research if we ignore the bad things." In January 2008, Dr. Kirkpatrick plans to open The RSD/CRPS Treatment Center and Research Institutein Tampa. An entire city block has already been purchased by the International Research Foundation for RSD/CRPS, which Dr. Kirkpatrick cofounded with a patient.


Internationale Stiftung zur Erforschung der SRD/CRPS

rsdfoundation.org [cached]

Anthony Kirkpatrick, MD., PhD., Chair
University of South Florida


Scientific Advisory Committee of the International Research Foundation for Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy RSD / CRPS

www.rsdfoundation.org [cached]

Anthony Kirkpatrick, MD., PhD., Chair
The International Research Foundation


Chapter 5

www.understandingpower.com [cached]

"We always talk about Fidel Castro killing people," said Dr. Anthony Kirkpatrick, an anesthesiologist at the University of South Florida who co-authored an article on Cuba's health crisis to be published in October in the Journal of the Florida Medical Association.
"Well, the fact is that we are killing people. A second report scheduled in the October issue of the journal Neurology cites the U.S. embargo for exacerbating the most alarming public health crisis in Cuba in recent memory. In the past two years, according to the study's author, Dr. Gustavo Roman, the former chief of neuro-epidemiology at the National Institutes of Health, U.S. restrictions on food, medicine and access to up-to-date medical databases, have helped to encourage the spread of a rare neurological disease that has stricken more than 60,000 Cubans, leaving 200 legally blind. The disease, an optic nerve disorder last observed in tropical prison camps in Southeast Asia in World War II, is caused by a combination of poor diet, scarcity of the vitamin thiamine, high consumption of sugar and overexertion. See also, Anthony F. Kirkpatrick, "Role of the U.S.A. in shortage of food and medicine in Cuba," The Lancet (London), Vol. 348, No. 9040, November 30, 1996, pp. Anthony] Moreno said.


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