New research and new techniques in treating aging patients can lead to longer, happier lives, Galveston County doctors said.
The golden age of robotics, bionics, nanotech, gene therapy, stem-cell regeneration and 3D medical printing may be closer than you think — a decade or two away — and these potent, emerging technologies are only the tip of the science and technology iceberg that is rapidly taking shape.
Dr. Jason Leaseburg has a mechanical hobby refurbishing classic cars, and he admits there’s definitely a similarity between working on bodies and working on cars.
Galveston County’s population is rapidly changing. In the past decade, the Hispanic population jumped nearly 45 percent. Rapid growth in the northern part of the county also is spurring need for more schools to keep up with the influx of school-aged kids.
Certain environmental qualities such as patterns, textures and spatial properties, called fractal elements, may have the power to reduce stress and enhance learning, especially in confined habitats such as deep space or isolated Antarctic research facilities.
Although the hospital has offered neuroscience care for years, the new institute rebrands the services, consolidates the care and offers a better product for the Clear Lake communities.
Sometimes, we just need a wake-up call in life to push us forward. That call came in the form of a freezing January night in 2012 for Texas City resident Felix DeLeon.
When a premature baby entered the world recently at Clear Lake Regional Medical Center, Dr. Harvinder S. Bedi held the infant in the palm of his hand. The baby, born at 23 weeks gestation, weighed 13 ounces.