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This profile was last updated on 1/29/16  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Lawrence M. Phillips MD FACC FASMC

Wrong Dr. Lawrence M. Phillips MD FACC FASMC?

Cardiologist

NYU Langone Medical Center
Phone: (212) ***-****  
Email: l***@***.org
Local Address:  NY , New York , United States
NYU
530 First Avenue
New York , New York 10016
United States

Company Description: One of the world's premier academic medical institutions for more than 167 years, NYU Langone Medical Center continues to be a leader in patient care, physician...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • MD
  • medical degree
    Jefferson Medical College
79 Total References
Web References
"Physically, what happens when you get ...
www.winnipegfreepress.com, 29 Jan 2016 [cached]
"Physically, what happens when you get really cold is you have constriction of the blood vessels," says Lawrence Phillips, a cardiologist at NYU Langone Medical Center in New York. "It decreases the blood supply you're getting to your vital organs."
That's bad news for people with heart problems, diabetes or high blood pressure. But just as big a problem is that many people dig in despite not having exercised in weeks or months or years.
"If you haven't been exercising, and you haven't been exerting yourself, this is not the time to start," Phillips says.
...
"They are pushing to clear a driveway or a sidewalk, and they aren't thinking about how their bodies are responding to that," Phillips says.
"We have known that heart disease ...
www.stmaryapplevalley.com, 21 May 2013 [cached]
"We have known that heart disease symptoms can occur from more than just physical stress like exercise, but also emotional stress as well," said Dr. Lawrence Phillips, an assistant professor of medicine in the division of cardiology at NYU Langone Medical Center, New York City. "This study demonstrates that medication therapy to reduce emotional stress can decrease the risk of heart damage."
In fact, "when speaking to patients about a symptom of chest pain, physicians will typically ask them if the chest pain is brought on by exercise or by emotional stress," Phillips added.
...
SOURCE: . Suzanne Steinbaum, M.D., preventive cardiologist, Lenox Hill Hospital, New York City; Lawrence Phillips, M.D., assistant professor, department of medicine, Leon H. Charney Division of Cardiology, NYU Langone Medical Center, New York City; Duke Medicine, news release, May 21, 2013.
Lawrence M. Phillips, MD, ...
www.imonline.org, 11 April 2012 [cached]
Lawrence M. Phillips, MD, FACP
...
Lawrence M. Phillips, MD, FACP
Dr. Phillips is an Instructor of Medicine in the Division of Cardiology at New York University Langone Medical Center. He received his medical degree from Jefferson Medical College in Philadelphia, PA. He completed his internal medicine residency, chief residency, and cardiology fellowship at North Shore University Hospital in Manhasset, NY. His current research is in the area of appropriateness of noninvasive cardiac imaging in select patient populations.
Dr. Phillips has been a member of the American College of Physicians for ten years. He has served both on the New York as well as the National Council of Associates. He was the chair of the National Council of Associates from 2006-2007. In that role, he served as an ex-officio member of the ACP's Board of Regents. He was the recipient of the 2008 Joseph E. Johnson Leadership Award and was made a Fellow of the College in 2007. He is currently the faculty advisor to the Associate's Committee of the New York Chapter of the ACP.
"Physically, what happens when you get ...
www.news-star.com, 21 Jan 2016 [cached]
"Physically, what happens when you get really cold is you have constriction of the blood vessels," says Lawrence Phillips, a cardiologist at NYU Langone Medical Center. "It decreases the blood supply you're getting to your vital organs." That's bad news for people with heart problems, diabetes or high blood pressure. But just as big a problem is that many people dig in despite not having exercised in weeks or months or years. "If you haven't been exercising and you haven't been exerting yourself, this is not the time to start," Phillips said. "The amount of work that goes into shoveling snow is tremendous. ... People will underestimate the amount of work they are doing." At the gym, he noted, it's easy to hop off a treadmill when you start feeling winded or to slip out of that spin class early. But shoveling snow tends to be a "goal-oriented" activity. Call it pride, stubbornness or maybe naivete, but men especially tend to keep at it until the job is finished -- or, too often, until disaster strikes. "They are pushing to clear a driveway or a sidewalk," Phillips said, "and they aren't thinking about how their bodies are responding to that."
"This shows that yoga does have ...
cardiologyrichmond.com, 16 Dec 2014 [cached]
"This shows that yoga does have cardiovascular benefits," said Dr. Lawrence Phillips, an assistant professor of medicine at NYU Langone Medical Center in New York City.
But Phillips said he wouldn't go so far as to say yoga is as good as brisk walking, biking or other conventional forms of exercise that have been better studied.
"And I wouldn't want people to think that yoga, or any form of exercise, takes the place of any medications they need," Phillips stressed.
That said, he noted that yoga can do more than get the body moving; it's a "mind-body" practice that can also help with reducing stress and calming the nervous system.
...
Phillips agreed that people should know what they're getting into before taking a yoga class -- especially if they have physical limitations or medical conditions. And even relatively healthy people would be wise to start at the beginning.
"Make sure you're going to a beginner's class, and tell the people at the center that you're new to yoga," Phillips said. "And remember that you don't have to do everything that's offered in the class."
As for cost, a class at a yoga center can run $15 to $20, or more. But, Phillips noted, as yoga grows more and more popular, lower-cost options are becoming available -- including at senior centers, hospitals and other venues.
More information
The American Heart Association has more on yoga and heart health (http://www.heart.org/HEARTORG/GettingHealthy/PhysicalActivity/Yoga-and-Heart-Health_UCM_434966_Article.jsp# ).
SOURCES: Paula Chu, Ph.D. student, health policy, Harvard School of Public Health, Boston; Lawrence Phillips, M.D., assistant professor, medicine, NYU Langone Medical Center, New York City; Dec. 16, 2014, European Journal of Preventive Cardiology
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