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This profile was last updated on 8/5/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Russell E. Bartt

Wrong Dr. Russell E. Bartt?

Neurology, Neurohospitalist

Local Address:  Denver , Colorado , United States
Blue Sky Neurosciences
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • M.D.
19 Total References
Web References
Dr. Russell E. Bartt | Blue Sky Neurology Colorado
www.blueskyneurology.com, 2 Nov 2014 [cached]
Home > Our Practice > Our Physicians > Russell E. Bartt, M.D.
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Russell E. Bartt, M.D.
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Russell E. Bartt, M.D.
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Russell E. Bartt, M.D.
Dr. Bartt is a life-long native and resident of the Chicago area prior to coming to Denver to join Blue Sky Neurology. After completing his training, he joined the staff of Cook County Hospital and was an Associate Professor of Neurological Sciences at Rush University where he worked for nearly 15 years. His experience at Cook County Hospital had him caring for a wide variety of diseases and developing his expertise in Infections of the Nervous System. He along with his 2 children and his wife want to discover all Colorado has to offer.
ADVANCE for Medical Laboratory Professionals | Editorial
www.advanceformlp.com, 16 Jan 2004 [cached]
"Only one of every five people who are bitten by an infected mosquito develop any kind of symptoms, such as mild fever," Russell E. Bartt, MD, an assistant professor of neurological sciences at Rush-Presbyterian-St.Luke's Hospital in Chicago and a senior attending physician at Cook County Hospital told Reuters."One of 200 will develop one of the severe neurological symptoms we found to be associated with the disease."
Of those bitten by a mosquito that carries the diseases, 80 percent will have no symptoms and will simply develop immunity, Dr. Bartt said.Elderly people and those with compromised immune systems are most vulnerable to severe disease, he noted.
Dr. Bartt and colleagues reviewed 43 cases of people who had WNV and had been seen for health problems.
Hospital Based Physicians | Blue Sky Neurology Denver CO
www.blueskyneurology.com, 8 Sept 2015 [cached]
Russell Bartt, M.D.
View profile
Russell E. Bartt, M.D.
www.blueskyneurology.com, 3 June 2013 [cached]
Russell E. Bartt, M.D.
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Portrait of Dr. Bartt
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Dr. Bartt is a life-long native and resident of the Chicago area prior to coming to Denver to join Blue Sky Neurology. After completing his training, he joined the staff of Cook County Hospital and was an Associate Professor of Neurological Sciences at Rush University where he worked for nearly 15 years. His experience at Cook County Hospital had him caring for a wide variety of diseases and developing his expertise in Infections of the Nervous System. He along with his 2 children and his wife want to discover all Colorado has to offer.
West Nile review suggests polio-like symptoms rare
www.muskogeehealth.org, 4 April 2003 [cached]
"Only one of every five people who are bitten by an infected mosquito develop any kind of symptoms, such as mild fever," Dr. Russell E. Bartt told Reuters Health."One of 200 will develop one of the severe neurological symptoms we found to be associated with the disease."
Overall, 80 percent of people who are bitten by a mosquito carrying the virus will have no symptoms at all and simply develop an immunity, said Bartt, an assistant professor of neurological sciences at Rush-Presbyterian-St.Luke's Hospital in Chicago and a senior attending physician at Cook County Hospital.
Elderly people and those with compromised immune systems are most vulnerable to severe disease, he said.
In the study, lead investigator Dr. Nidhi K. Watson, Bartt and their colleagues reviewed the records of several Chicago hospitals to identify people who had West Nile virus and had been seen for health problems.
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As summer approaches and the risk of West Nile virus infections increase, Bartt said that people should make sure that standing water -- a breeding ground for mosquitoes -- is not allowed to collect near their homes.Typical culprits would be old tires, garbage containers without lids, and gutters.
"If you're planning a barbecue at sunset, or a picnic in a shady area, wear long sleeves and insect repellant," he told Reuters Health.
There were 4,161 human cases of West Nile in the United States last year, including 277 deaths, according to the CDC's Web site.The outbreak was the largest since the virus struck the United States more than three years ago.
Copyright 2003 Reuters Limited.All rights reserved.Republication or redistribution of Reuters content is expressly prohibited without the prior written consent of Reuters.
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