Share This Profile
Share this profile on Facebook.
Link to this profile on LinkedIn.
Tweet this profile on Twitter.
Email a link to this profile.
See other services through which you can share this profile.
This profile was last updated on 12/2/12  and contains information from public web pages.

Faculty

Phone: (765) ***-****  HQ Phone
Perdue University
625 Harrison St.
W. Lafayette , Indiana 47907
United States

 
Background

Employment History

  • Medical Education Director
    St. Mary
  • Medical Director for Continuing Medical Education
    MD Center for Medical Education
  • Physician
    Cardiovascular Clinics , P.C.
  • Rush-Presbyterian-St

Education

  • M.D.
6 Total References
Web References
Dr. Vijay Dave is a world ...
www.indiatribune.com, 2 Dec 2012 [cached]
Dr. Vijay Dave is a world renowned cardiology specialist, who has been working with St. Mary Medical Center here for over 35 years. He enjoys helping candidates, from the levels of aspiring pre-med students and medical graduates to specialists in building and shaping their careers. In recognition of his services, the St. Mary Medical Center constructed a huge building and named it as Vijay Dave MD Center for Medical Education. As one enters the building, one is pleasantly greeted by a silver bust of Dr. Vijay Dave mounted on a wall. Vijay Dave MD Center for Medical Education has six spacious conference halls and a big auditorium - all equipped with modern electronic audio and video devices. Dr. Vijay Dave is its medical director for Continuing Medical Education.
...
Giving details of these programs, Dr. Vijay Dave says that the Summer Volunteer Program is an eight-week introductory program for the second year pre-med students.
...
Dr. Vijay Dave says that thousands of students have been professionally trained and mentored by him in his 33 years of service as director of medical education.
Besides his professional excellence as a cardiologist, he is also known for his generosity and philanthropy. He has helped many students professionally and financially - some of them even being given shelter and hospitality in his home, and some have been helped in their personal and immigration issues.
...
After doing his MBBS and MD in G.S. Medical College, Mumbai, Dr. Vijay Dave came to the US in 1973, did his residency in Cook County Hospital, Chicago, from 1973 to 1975, and joined Rush-Presbyterian-St. Luke's Medical Center and Hospital, and did cardiology fellowship there from 1975 to 1977, and immediately joined St. Mary Medical Center in Hobart, IN. He has been serving this august medical institute for the past 35 years. He has been working as its director of medical education for the past 33 years, of which he was chairman of medical education and bylaws for 30 years; and he was its chief of staff for one year. He worked as chairman of medicine of the hospital for 18 years and chaired its executive committee for six years. During these years, he has treated thousands of patients and trained thousands of medical professionals.
He is on the faculty of Indiana University Northwest and a visiting faculty member of nursing at Perdue University.
Dr. Vijay Dave received several prestigious awards.
...
Dr. Vijay Dave is a well-know philanthropist. He has played a major role, in the building of Indian American Cultural Center in Merville, IN.
Northwest Indiana News: nwitimes.com - Features
www.nwitimes.com, 30 Mar 2004 [cached]
If every American adult began each day taking one aspirin, one cholesterol-reducing statin drug and one blood-pressure drug called ACE inhibitors, cardiologists would be out of business in 20 years, Dave says.
...
There, Dr. Vijay Dave (pronounced Dah-vay) shared a tiny, crowded home with his newlywed wife, Ranjan, parents and extended family.In this country, they would be called poor.Dave hasn't forgotten.
Today, on National Doctors Day, The Times profiles the silver-haired Dave, one of the leading cardiovascular physicians in the region with seemingly more titles than a public library.
Dave, like many doctors, doesn't fit the stereotype of gliding through life with silver spoons and fancy cars on a fast track to riches.Like Dave, many doctors studied at the class of hard knocks before graduating medical school and hanging a shingle.
In the early 1970s, while serving a residency at a Chicago hospital, a younger Dave made ends meet by piercing thousands of ears, considered minor surgery at the time.He also cut corners by buying daily items at the VA clinic's gift shop because it didn't charge doctors a sales tax.
He lived with friends, didn't own a home or car and struggled until each $900 monthly paycheck.
Worse yet, a Northwest Indiana hospital CEO once told him flatly: "You have no future here."
The CEO was wrong.
Yet a 60-year-old Dave hasn't forgotten his stinging words.
While making his daily rounds at St. Mary Medical Center in Hobart last week, Dave bounced between patients, signing discharge papers, filling medicine scripts and offering health suggestions along the way -- without charging a co-payment.
First tip: If every American adult began each day taking one aspirin, one cholesterol-reducing statin drug and one blood-pressure drug called ACE inhibitors, cardiologists like Dave would be out of business in 20 years, he said.
"I do it myself," said Dave, St. Mary's medical education director.
These days, nearly every patient leaving his care is sent home with multiple prescriptions, as opposed to when he first started practicing.For hypertension alone, each patient averages 3.2 prescriptions, he said.
Another tip: Four out of five people over age 70 have hypertension, "the silent killer," and don't know it, he said.
...
One doctor who died of cardiac arrest was found with his stomach full of Tums, Dave said, shaking his head.
When a male patient lives beyond a heart attack, "the Rev. Dave" often calls their wives with a sermon for a new lifestyle: Less red meat and fatty foods, proper medication and more exercise.
"And plentiful sex," Dave said, chuckling to himself.
Dave has had patients die of cardiac arrest just minutes after he performs an angioplasty procedure on them.But he's also extended people's lives who were sentenced to death years ago, including one patient who drives from Alabama for his routine check-ups.
"That credit goes to somebody upstairs," Dave said, looking up.
At every hospital visit, with every patient and family, doctors like Dave are asked myriad questions: What does this pain mean?What is the diagnosis, the prognosis, the day of discharge, the plan of attack?Will I die?How much of a chance do you give me?
When asked how his ego stays in check with all this awarded empowerment, Dave stopped dead in his tracks.
...
-- The largest organ in the human body is not the skin, but the inner lining of blood vessels called the endothelium, which could span a football field if spread out, Dr. Vijay Dave said. -- Viagra was initially created as a remedy for heart problems, as a way to dilate blood vessels. "But it didn't work as well for the heart as it does for the penis," Dave said."It's now a billion-dollar by-product."
welcome to Cardiovascular clinics, PC
www.cardioclinics.com, 19 Mar 2005 [cached]
Vijay Dave, M.D.
Chief of Medicine - St. Mary Medical Center, Hobart, INDirector of Medical Education, St. Mary Medical Center, Hobart, IN
Northwest Indiana News: nwitimes.com - Features
www.thetimesonline.com, 30 Mar 2004 [cached]
If every American adult began each day taking one aspirin, one cholesterol-reducing statin drug and one blood-pressure drug called ACE inhibitors, cardiologists would be out of business in 20 years, Dave says.
...
There, Dr. Vijay Dave (pronounced Dah-vay) shared a tiny, crowded home with his newlywed wife, Ranjan, parents and extended family.In this country, they would be called poor.Dave hasn't forgotten.
Today, on National Doctors Day, The Times profiles the silver-haired Dave, one of the leading cardiovascular physicians in the region with seemingly more titles than a public library.
Dave, like many doctors, doesn't fit the stereotype of gliding through life with silver spoons and fancy cars on a fast track to riches.Like Dave, many doctors studied at the class of hard knocks before graduating medical school and hanging a shingle.
In the early 1970s, while serving a residency at a Chicago hospital, a younger Dave made ends meet by piercing thousands of ears, considered minor surgery at the time.He also cut corners by buying daily items at the VA clinic's gift shop because it didn't charge doctors a sales tax.
He lived with friends, didn't own a home or car and struggled until each $900 monthly paycheck.
Worse yet, a Northwest Indiana hospital CEO once told him flatly: "You have no future here."
The CEO was wrong.
Yet a 60-year-old Dave hasn't forgotten his stinging words.
While making his daily rounds at St. Mary Medical Center in Hobart last week, Dave bounced between patients, signing discharge papers, filling medicine scripts and offering health suggestions along the way -- without charging a co-payment.
First tip: If every American adult began each day taking one aspirin, one cholesterol-reducing statin drug and one blood-pressure drug called ACE inhibitors, cardiologists like Dave would be out of business in 20 years, he said.
"I do it myself," said Dave, St. Mary's medical education director.
These days, nearly every patient leaving his care is sent home with multiple prescriptions, as opposed to when he first started practicing.For hypertension alone, each patient averages 3.2 prescriptions, he said.
Another tip: Four out of five people over age 70 have hypertension, "the silent killer," and don't know it, he said.
...
One doctor who died of cardiac arrest was found with his stomach full of Tums, Dave said, shaking his head.
When a male patient lives beyond a heart attack, "the Rev. Dave" often calls their wives with a sermon for a new lifestyle: Less red meat and fatty foods, proper medication and more exercise.
"And plentiful sex," Dave said, chuckling to himself.
Dave has had patients die of cardiac arrest just minutes after he performs an angioplasty procedure on them.But he's also extended people's lives who were sentenced to death years ago, including one patient who drives from Alabama for his routine check-ups.
"That credit goes to somebody upstairs," Dave said, looking up.
At every hospital visit, with every patient and family, doctors like Dave are asked myriad questions: What does this pain mean?What is the diagnosis, the prognosis, the day of discharge, the plan of attack?Will I die?How much of a chance do you give me?
When asked how his ego stays in check with all this awarded empowerment, Dave stopped dead in his tracks.
...
-- The largest organ in the human body is not the skin, but the inner lining of blood vessels called the endothelium, which could span a football field if spread out, Dr. Vijay Dave said. -- Viagra was initially created as a remedy for heart problems, as a way to dilate blood vessels. "But it didn't work as well for the heart as it does for the penis," Dave said."It's now a billion-dollar by-product."
TheTimesOnline.com
www.thetimesonline.com, 24 Mar 2002 [cached]
Dr. Vijay Dave, medical education director at St. Mary's and coordinator of the symposium, said a similar program was held four months ago for members of the medical community.It was expanded to include leaders of first response agencies in hopes of fostering improved disaster preparedness, especially in light of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks in New York City and Washington, D.C.
Dave said preventing widespread panic in the event of an attack is a critical response factor.
"We are not fully prepared, but we are getting better than we were a year ago," he said."A symposium like this is a great place to start."
>
Other People with the name "Dave":
Other ZoomInfo Searches
Accelerate your business with the industry's most comprehensive profiles on business people and companies.
Find business contacts by city, industry and title. Our B2B directory has just-verified and in-depth profiles, plus the market's top tools for searching, targeting and tracking.
Atlanta | Boston | Chicago | Houston | Los Angeles | New York
Browse ZoomInfo's business people directory. Our professional profiles include verified contact information, biography, work history, affiliations and more.
Browse ZoomInfo's company directory. Our company profiles include corporate background information, detailed descriptions, and links to comprehensive employee profiles with verified contact information.