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Wrong Julie Gilchrist?

Julie Gilchrist

Medical Epidemiologist

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

HQ Phone:  (800) 232-4636

Direct Phone: (770) ***-****direct phone

Email: j***@***.gov

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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.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

1600 Clifton Road

Atlanta, Georgia,30333

United States

Company Description

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention works 24/7 to protect America from health, safety and security threats, both foreign and in the U.S. As the U.S. science-based public health and disease prevention agency, the CDC plays an essential role in implem...more

Background Information

Web References(81 Total References)


The Lynchburg Insurance Group | Lynchburg, VA 24502 - This Summer, Get In the Water-and Get Out, Safely

www.thelynchburginsurancegroup.com [cached]

"This person should avoid distracting activities that can take their attention away," explained Dr. Julie Gilchrist of the CDC.
Distractions include: playing cards, reading, checking e-mail, and talking on the phone. In the time it takes to do these things, a child may quietly slip under water. "Drownings happen quickly and usually silently," she added. Anyone who owns or uses a pool should consider learning basic first aid and cardio-pulmonary resuscitation (CPR). "CPR can make a big difference by reducing the likelihood of brain damage in the few minutes it takes for 911 emergency responders to arrive," Gilchrist, a medical epidemiologist, noted.


Dog Politics:

www.dogpolitics.com [cached]

"The CDC is firmly against breed specific legislation, "says Dr. Julie Gilchrist, medical epidemiologist and pediatrician with the CDC in Atlanta.


To Stretch or Not to Stretch? The Answer Is Elastic - Personalized Wellness Center

akronfitnessandwellness.com [cached]

The best that Dr. Julie Gilchrist, a medical epidemiologist at the Centers for Disease Control and one of the study's authors, can offer is a few guidelines and observations about why studies have yet to answer the stretching questions.
If your goal is to prevent injury, Dr. Gilchrist said, stretching does not seem to be enough. Warming up, though, can help. If you start out by moving through a range of motions that you'll use during activity, you are less likely to be injured. In fact, Dr. Gilchrist said, in her review of published papers, every one of the handful of studies that concluded that stretching prevented injuries included warm-ups with the stretches. Dr. Gilchrist, who, at 40, runs, swims and lifts weights, has not been stretching, but is wavering. "I am so inflexible I think it's hazardous," she said. "I am seriously considering stretching," Dr. Gilchrist said. But she is not thinking of yoga.


What age is ideal for children to take swim lessons? – Columbia Daily Tribune – Swim Nappy

www.swim-nappy.co.uk [cached]

When to start swimming lessons depends in part on your child and your family, said Julie Gilchrist, a medical epidemiologist with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's National Center for Injury Prevention and Control.
Is your child emotionally and physically ready for swim lessons? Does your family spend a lot of time near water or on a boat, or is there a pond on your property? Choosing a program comes with its own set of questions, beginning with a look at pool temperature and quality. As for teaching style, look for encouragement, not pressure or coercion, Gilchrist said. "Are kids pushed to do things they don't want to do?" Lessons for kids too young to swim should include safety skills such as controlled breathing and floating on one's back, Gilchrist says.


3 Weight-Lifting Lies

www.healthy-idaho.com [cached]

"Stretching increases flexibility, but most injuries occur within the normal range of motion," says Julie Gilchrist, M.D., a researcher with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
"Stretching and warming up have just gone together for decades. It's simply what's done, and it hasn't been approached through rigorous science. Gilchrist and other researchers determined, after reviewing more than 350 articles and studies that investigated the connection between stretching and injuries, that stretching in warm-ups do not significantly affect injury occurrence. Dr. Gilchrist says increasing your blood flow through warm-ups helps prime muscles for a workout.


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