R. K. Sreesanth, the neurologist who pioneered neuro-imaging techniques for the US, was recently interviewed by NDTV news channel, where he discussed the importance of studying neurology in medical school.
NDTV reporter Shubhra Kumar asked Sreesan to comment on the controversy surrounding his study, which he called “extremely controversial”, but Sreesant said that he had not given any lectures on neurology to medical students.
NDtv quoted him as saying that his study “was not a lecture but a medical training, which gave me knowledge that I could use for medical practice”.
The article quoted Sreeshan as saying, “I was given the choice of whether to continue to work in the field of neurology and take it for a career, or not take the job.
I chose to study neurology.
But I am not going to say whether I got a doctorate or not, but I am sure that I got the knowledge that could be useful to a future doctor.”
The interview comes as several states are considering introducing new laws to protect patients and the environment from toxins and greenhouse gases emitted by fossil fuel burning, while other states have moved to limit the use of fossil fuels and fossil fuels production.
A new study has been published by a group of researchers from New York University (NYU), Yale University, and the University of Texas, which found that people with more years of experience with neuro-diagnostics have higher levels of certain toxins, including arsenic, benzene, lead, and mercury, which are found in the environment.
The study, published in the journal Environmental Health Perspectives, looked at data from more than 200,000 people in the US who had been diagnosed with a variety of conditions, including Alzheimers, dementia, diabetes, depression, and asthma.
The researchers found that the more time someone had spent with a neuro-technique, the higher their level of mercury levels, and also that those who used the technique had more of these toxins in their bodies than people who didn’t.
The findings were based on a nationwide study conducted by researchers from the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) and the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS), and the data was used to create a database that included the prevalence of toxic metals and their metabolites in people who had used various neuro-mechanical techniques over a 16-year period.
The database was then compared with data from the American Association of Neurological Surgeons (AANOS), which is the American Neurological Association.
In the study, people with a higher level of exposure to toxins had lower levels of mercury and arsenic in their blood than people with lower levels.
The researchers concluded that the data showed that “the neurotoxicity associated with exposure to high levels of toxins in the brain is the result of prolonged exposure, and not that neurotoxicants are present in the blood.”
The authors of the study wrote that their findings “indicate that neuro-toxins are more likely to accumulate in the circulation of the brain over time, than are neurotoxicant levels.”
The findings are in line with the results of a recent study in India that found that neuroimaging research was also more prevalent in rural areas.
The AANOS researchers said that the study showed that the “consensus view is that there is a substantial correlation between the exposure to neurotoxic substances in the past and the persistence of the neurotoxic effects in the future.
This may be due to the fact that neurotoxins, such as arsenic and lead, are metabolised differently in the body and may be present in different parts of the body, and hence they may accumulate in different tissues.
The accumulation of neurotoxin in the CNS can be attributed to the accumulation of toxic substances in brain tissue.”
While the study’s authors did not specify how they calculated the “exposure to neurotoxants”, they pointed out that the studies data “is consistent with studies indicating that neurotoxicity is associated with neurotoxic substance levels in blood.”
In addition to the study published in Environmental Health Reports, several other studies have also shown a correlation between neuro-technology use and higher levels.
For instance, a study published by the American College of Physicians (ACP) found that more than two-thirds of the participants who were treated with neurotechniques at a medical school had a lifetime prevalence of neuro-psychological disorders, and nearly half had been admitted to a hospital within the past six months.
A 2015 study published In the Lancet Neurology found that of the 517,000 neuro-practitioners studied in India, nearly 60 percent had suffered from some form of neuropsychiatric disorder.
Dr Sreenivasan was quoted in a report by the Times of New York as saying “We have been living in a world where neuro-tech is everywhere