Philip Weinstein mainly investigates Ischemia, Anesthesia, Surgery, Middle cerebral artery and Occlusion. His study in Ischemia is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Stroke, Heat shock protein and Pathology. Many of his studies on Anesthesia apply to Radiculopathies as well.
His Surgery research includes themes of Laminectomy, Spinal cord, Myelography and Radiology. The Middle cerebral artery study combines topics in areas such as Cerebral infarction, Cortex and Carotid artery occlusion. His research integrates issues of CATS, Cuff, Cerebral arteries, Balloon and Middle cerebral artery occlusion in his study of Occlusion.
Philip Weinstein focuses on Ecology, Ischemia, Public health, Surgery and Environmental health. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ross River virus and Vector. His Ischemia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Occlusion, Anesthesia and Pathology.
His studies link Environmental planning with Public health. Philip Weinstein has included themes like Epidemiology and Disease, Disease burden in his Environmental health study. His Internal medicine study frequently links to related topics such as Cardiology.
Philip Weinstein spends much of his time researching Ecology, Biodiversity, Public health, Environmental health and Environmental planning. His study on Habitat, Vegetation and Abundance is often connected to Transmission as part of broader study in Ecology. His Biodiversity research also works with subjects such as
The various areas that Philip Weinstein examines in his Public health study include Economic growth, Animal ecology, Climate change and Outbreak. Philip Weinstein combines subjects such as Infectious disease, Ross River virus and Veterinary medicine with his study of Outbreak. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Epidemiology, Incidence, Disease, Disease burden and Climate change in China.
His primary scientific interests are in Biodiversity, Environmental health, Ecology, Environmental resource management and Demography. His Biodiversity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Urbanization, Restoration ecology, Environmental planning and Ecosystem services. His work deals with themes such as Relative risk, Parasitic disease, Disease, Public health and Occupational safety and health, which intersect with Environmental health.
In general Ecology, his work in Salt marsh is often linked to Urban living linking many areas of study. His Environmental resource management study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Habitat, Environmental change, Species richness, Sustainability and Dysbiosis. Philip Weinstein usually deals with Young adult and limits it to topics linked to Spinal cord and Surgery.
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Reversible middle cerebral artery occlusion without craniectomy in rats.
E Z Longa;P R Weinstein;S Carlson;R Cummins.
Early detection of regional cerebral ischemia in cats: comparison of diffusion- and T2-weighted MRI and spectroscopy.
M. E. Moseley;Y. Cohen;J. Mintorovitch;L. Chileuitt.
Magnetic Resonance in Medicine (1990)
Human copper-zinc superoxide dismutase transgenic mice are highly resistant to reperfusion injury after focal cerebral ischemia.
G Yang;P H Chan;J Chen;E Carlson.
Comparison of diffusion- and T2-weighted MRI for the early detection of cerebral ischemia and reperfusion in rats
J. Mintorovitch;M. E. Moseley;L. Chileuitt;H. Shimizu.
Magnetic Resonance in Medicine (1991)
The prevalence and practice management consequences of dental fear in a major US city
Peter Milgrom;Louis Fiset;Sandra Melnick;Philip Weinstein.
Journal of the American Dental Association (1988)
Climate change, flooding, urbanisation and leptospirosis: fuelling the fire?
Colleen L. Lau;Lee D. Smythe;Scott B. Craig;Scott B. Craig;Philip Weinstein.
Transactions of The Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (2010)
The influence of climate variation and change on diarrheal disease in the Pacific Islands.
R.B.K. Singh;S. Hales;N. De Wet;R. Raj.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2001)
Mice overexpressing rat heat shock protein 70 are protected against cerebral infarction.
Sunita Rajdev;Kazushi Hara;Yasuaki Kokubo;Ruben Mestril.
Annals of Neurology (2000)
Decreased mortality from brain abscesses since advent of computerized tomography.
Mark L. Rosenblum;Julian T. Hoff;David Norman;Philip R. Weinstein.
Journal of Neurosurgery (1978)
FOUR DIMENSIONS OF FEAR OF DENTAL INJECTIONS
Peter Milgrom;Susan E. Coldwell;Tracy Getz;Philip Weinstein.
Journal of the American Dental Association (1997)
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