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Wrong David Chasen?

Dr. David E. Chasen

Md, Managing Partner, Pediatrician

Advocare LLC

HQ Phone: (856) 872-7055

Email: d***@***.com

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Advocare LLC

Lake Center Executive Park 401 Route 73 North Building 10, Suite 320

Marlton, New Jersey 08053

United States

Company Description

Advocare is a partnership of the top doctors in New Jersey and Pennsylvania, including pediatricians, family practice doctors and specialists, each of whom has strong bonds to the children, adults, families, and communities they serve. The doctors at Advo ... more

Find other employees at this company (133)

Background Information

Employment History

Medical Director Pediatric Emr

cha, llc


Medical School at Jefferson Medical College

Thomas Jefferson University - duPont

Bachelor of Science


Pennsylvania State University - State College



bachelor's degree

Pennsylvania State University

medical degree

Jefferson Medical College

third degree black belt

martial arts

Web References (28 Total References)

David E. Chasen, MD - Continuum Health Alliance [cached]

David E. Chasen, MD

Medical Director, Pediatric Electronic Health Records (EHR)
Corporate Headquarters 402 Lippincott Drive Marlton, NJ 08053 856.782.3300
As Medical Director of Pediatric Electronic Health Records (EHR) for Continuum Health Alliance, Dr. Chasen serves as an efficiency expert regarding optimal EMR storage, retrieval, and modification of patient data for pediatric physician clients. Integrating the fields of medicine and technology, he works closely with Continuum's pediatric clients to explore ways to improve their EMR systems.
Board certified in pediatrics, Dr. Chasen's experience includes positions in the neonatal intensive care and pediatric units, as well as emergency rooms of several area hospitals before joining Advocare The Farm Pediatrics in 1997 where he currently serves as vice president and managing partner. Dr. Chasen completed his residency at Thomas Jefferson Medical College and A.I. duPont Hospital for Children after earning his medical degree from Jefferson Medical College and a bachelor's degree from Pennsylvania State University.
Dr. Chasen is a member of Temple Emanuel's Board of Trustees and is a co-coordinator of the HIV Kids Program. An Eagle Scout and Assistant Scoutmaster, he holds a third degree black belt in martial arts and is a volunteer at Camp Harlem, the Union for Reform Judaism's summer camp program.

Temple Emanuel, Cherry Hill, New Jersey [cached]

Dr. David Chasen-- Confirmation Academy

Dr. Chasen teaches the Confirmation Academy's course on Judaism and sexuality with Rabbi Cohen and Dr. Sue Kaufman.
Dr. Kaufman teaches the 10th Grade Judaism and Sexuality class with Rabbi Cohen and Dr. David Chasen and serves on the Religious School Sub-Commitee.

Dr. David Chasen-- Confirmation ... [cached]

Dr. David Chasen-- Confirmation Academy

Dr. Chasen teaches the Confirmation Academy's course on Judaism and sexuality with Rabbi Cohen and Dr. Sue Kaufman.
Dr. Kaufman teaches the 10th Grade Judaism and Sexuality class with Rabbi Cohen and Dr. David Chasen and serves on the Religious School Sub-Commitee.

According to Dr. David E. ... [cached]

According to Dr. David E. Chasen of Advocare the Farm Pediatrics, that can include anything from a general achiness and fever-related chills to something like a headache.

He suggests that if you start feeling more aches, as well as more serious or worsening of symptoms, it could be time to see the doctor.
"You should see your doctor if you are having symptoms of increased difficulty breathing, concerns about dehydration," he says.
Chasen agrees, but believes the absolute best way to avoid the flu is to get the flu vaccine yearly. While Chasen says the ideal time for a flu shot is August or September, it's still not too late to see its potential. Chasen says everyone 6 months and older should get the vaccine either as a nasal spray-as long you have no history of asthma or wheezing-or as a shot.

"This medical myth is probably the ... [cached]

"This medical myth is probably the oldest myth we still hear, having been traced back to the late 1500s," says David Chasen, MD. "The belief is that eating food may generate warmth during a cold to help fight it, and by extension, avoiding food may help cool you down when you have a fever. This hypothesis is wrong."

In fact, food is necessary to help the body fight both colds and fevers, explains Chasen, a pediatrician at Advocare The Farm Pediatrics. The invading organism can't live in high temperatures, so the immune system fights by increasing the body's metabolic rate, causing a fever. That process actually requires more food to fuel the body.
"However, when you're sick, you often lose your appetite, making eating a more a difficult task - especially if you are a picky eater to start with," says Chasen. "If you can't get your child to eat, getting him to drink is even more important."
While at least half of your child's liquid intake should be water, you can also encourage her to eat and drink other things, like soup, water ice or Jello.
"If the child is younger than age 2 you can give him Pedialyte. For older kids you can give some Gatorade, juice or flat soda, but not too much of any one thing because they are all high in sugar," says Chasen.
David Chasen, MD
David Chasen, MD
Myth: Sugar causes hyperactivity "Who hasn't viewed the wreckage after a birthday party and not wanted to blame the cake, ice cream and juice? asks Chasen. But in fact, sugar has no effect on children's behavior, according to a 1995 study published by the Journal of the American Medical Association.
"The fact is that sugar may only be an innocent victim of guilt by association," says Chasen.

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