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Wrong Michael Segal?

Dr. Michael Segal M. MD PhD

Assistant Professor and Asthma Sufferer

Harvard Medical School

HQ Phone: (617) 432-1000

Email: m***@***.edu

Harvard Medical School

180 Longwood Avenue

Boston, Massachusetts 02115

United States

Company Description

The Harvard Medical School Fellowship Program in Transfusion Medicine is an ACGME-accredited training program that draws upon the combined resources of the Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Brigham and Women's Hospital, Children's Hospital Boston, Dan... more

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Background Information

Employment History


SimulConsult Inc

ROTC Member

Harvard University

Board Member

Periodic Paralysis Association Inc

Assistant Professor of Surgery

Brigham and Women's Hospital


Electronic Communication Committee of the Child Neurology Society and the Scientific Program Committee
American Medical Informatics Association

Harvard ROTC Alumni Fund

Advisory Board Member
The Harvard College Entrepreneurship Forum

Member of Scientific Advisory Board
CB Health Ventures , L.L.C.


Harvard Corporation

Harvard University

M. D. Ph. D




MD degree

Columbia University



undergraduate degree


Web References (190 Total References)

Harvard Medical School ...

www.bathenclosures.org [cached]

Harvard Medical School assistant professor and asthma sufferer, Dr. Michael Segal, suggests using steam showers to clear allergens and mucus out of the lungs. The Segal Guide to Asthma notes that people with asthma can create steam showers at home by using a steam generator in conjunction with a bath enclosure. According to Dr. Segal, an enclosed bath or shower stall is the best way to retain the steam.

Harbor Light Capital Partners

www.harborlightcp.com [cached]

"By enabling the submission of clinical data via the SimulConsult Patient Summary, Courtagen can now incorporate the full richness of patient information into the genomic analysis and interpretation," said Michael Segal MD, PhD, Founder and Chief Scientist of SimulConsult.

SimulConsult: Company News

www.simulconsult.com [cached]

In addition, on 13 September 2011 SimulConsult founder and chief scientist Michael Segal was a member of the panel "Categorizing standalone clinical decision support software" at the FDA's public workshop on the draft guidance at FDA headquarters.

Scully "The World Show" interview with SimulConsult founder Michael Segal, aired on PBS TV stations.

SimulConsult: Management

www.simulconsult.com [cached]

Michael M. Segal MD, PhD, Founder and Chief Scientist. Dr. Segal did his undergraduate work at Harvard and his MD and PhD at Columbia, where his thesis project outlined rules for the types of chemical synapses that will form in a nervous system. After his residency in pediatric neurology at Columbia, he moved to Harvard Medical School, where he joined the faculty and developed the microisland system for studying small numbers of brain neurons in culture. Using this system, he developed a simplified model of epilepsy, work that won him national and international young investigator awards, and set the stage for later work on the molecular mechanism of attention deficit disorder. Dr. Segal has a long history of interest in computers, and patterned the SimulConsult software after the way that experienced clinicians actually think about diagnosis. He is on the Electronic Communication Committee of the Child Neurology Society is one of the medical advisors of the Periodic Paralysis Association, and has been on the Scientific Program Committee of the American Medical Informatics Association.

Naturally Herbs, Herbs and a whole lot more at wholesale prices

www.naturallyherbs.com [cached]

For Dr. Michael Segal, an assistant professor of neurosurgery at Harvard Medical School, one of the more serious health concerns is for asthmatics. If airways become constricted, an episode can be life threatening, he says.

"Perfumes are fine for the large majority of people who do not have asthma, and most ingredients in perfumes are probably fine even for most people with asthma," says Segal. The problem, he says, is that some ingredients in perfumes trigger asthma attacks, since perfumes can contain so many potentially allergenic ingredients that can add to other ubiquitous irritants, from tobacco smoke to exhaust fumes.
Some hospitals ask staff to refrain from using fragranced products, says Segal, because of their potential effects on people with asthma or other conditions.

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