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This profile was last updated on 8/27/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Richard A. Kerensky MD

Wrong Dr. Richard A. Kerensky MD?

Interventional Cardiology

Phone: (229) ***-****  HQ Phone
Archbold Memorial Hospital
915 Gordon Ave
Thomasville, Georgia 31792
United States

 
Background

Employment History

Education

  • M.D.
  • MD
39 Total References
Web References
Archbold Interventional Cardiologist ...
timesenterprise.com, 18 Dec 2010 [cached]
Archbold Interventional Cardiologist Richard A. Kerensky, M.D., performs a procedure in Archbold's Heart and Vascular Center.Submitted photo
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Archbold has two board certified interventional cardiologists on staff, Richard A. Kerensky, MD and Clay B. Sizemore, MD.
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"It's rewarding to be in the top 10 within the first 5 years of offering coronary intervention procedures at Archbold," said Dr. Richard Kerensky.
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"When treating a heart attack, time is critical," said Kerensky. "Patients eligible for cardiac catheterization ideally undergo the procedure within 90 minutes of entering the emergency room. All departments should work together to make this happen. Delays in treating a heart attack increase the likelihood and amount of possible permanent cardiac muscle damage.
Kerensky credits the hard work and team collaboration efforts of EMS, Archbold's Emergency Department and Loudermilk Heart and Vascular Center, as well as the catheterization laboratory team.
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Archbold Interventional Cardiologist Richard A. Kerensky, M.D., performs a procedure in Archbold's Heart and Vascular Center.
CV Therapeutics Investor Relations
www.corporate-ir.net, 19 Nov 2002 [cached]
"Millions of patients requiring a cardiac stress test cannot exercise on the treadmill and thus undergo a pharmacologic intervention to simulate the coronary blood flow increases typically observed during exercise," said Richard Kerensky, M.D., associate professor of medicine and director of interventional cardiology, University of Florida, and an investigator of the Phase II study.
"In this study, we identified intravenous bolus doses of CVT-3146 that caused comparable increases in coronary blood flow velocity to that caused by an intracoronary dose of adenosine, without causing heart block or bronchoconstriction," he added.
Compressing these files, however, is ...
www.trnmag.com, 21 June 2000 [cached]
Compressing these files, however, is probably a bad idea said Richard Kerensky, who headed one of the three studies, which were all published the April issue of the journal of the American College of Cardiology.
"We found that moderate levels of compression -- 10 to 1 or 16 to 1 -- tended to introduce some errors into an examination," said Kerensky, an associate professor of medicine in the division of cardiovascular medicine at the University of Florida's college of medicine.
"As the compression gets over 10 to 1 ... you might not detect calcium or see a thrombosis in an artery. Kerensky said. This is because the "haziness to an edge" that indicates calcium buildup, or the shadowy look of a thrombosis, or blood clot, are difficult to see even in uncompressed images, said Kerensky.
Shands.org - Find - Medical Services
shands.org, 7 Mar 2010 [cached]
Richard A. Kerensky, M.D.
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Richard A. Kerensky, M.D. UF College of Medicine associate professor of Medicine, Division of Cardiology, director of Interventional Cardiology and the Shands at UF Cardiac Catheterization Laboratory
Richard Kerensky, M.D., is recognized for his expertise in the diagnosis and treatment of cardiovascular disease. His clinical interests include: acute myocardial infarction, cardiac catheterization, coronary angioplasty, intracoronary radiation, directional coronary atherectomy, mitral balloon valvuloplasty, coronary stenting, coronary ultrasound, coronary artery disease in women, renal and peripheral vascular disease.
Kerensky, a UF College of Medicine graduate, completed his residency in Internal Medicine and a fellowship in Cardiology at Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center. He has been a UF faculty member with the Shands Cardiovascular Center at UF since 1992.
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www.echamps.com, 7 Nov 2000 [cached]
He did really well with the procedure , Dr. Rick Kerensky , attending cardiologist at Shands , told the Globe on Monday night.He was awake and alert within an hour of the procedure.He was in good spirits.There has been some improvement since Friday , and he is listed in good condition..
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