MP25-16 MEDICATION SWITCHING AFTER INITIAL PHARMACOTHERAPY FOR OVERACTIVE BLADDER
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Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1016/j.juro.2016.02.793
Publication InfoScales, Charles; Greiner, Melissa; Curtis, Lesley; Hammill, Brad; Peterson, Andrew; Amundsen, Cindy; ... Schmader, Kenneth (2016). MP25-16 MEDICATION SWITCHING AFTER INITIAL PHARMACOTHERAPY FOR OVERACTIVE BLADDER. The Journal of Urology, 195(4). pp. e285. 10.1016/j.juro.2016.02.793. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/12930.
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Cindy Louise Amundsen
Roy T. Parker, M.D. Distinguished Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, in the School of Medicine
- Application of nerve stimulation (Interstim therapy) for control of continence - Evaluation of botox therapy for urinary urge incontinence - Evaluation and treatment for nocturnal voiding - Application of nerve stimulation for control of continence and enable proper voiding in individuals with Spinal cord injuries - Application of nerve stimulation for urinary retention - Minimally invasive prolapse surgery using graft material for enhancing pelvic organ prolapse
Lesley H. Curtis
Professor in Population Health Sciences
Lesley H. Curtis is Professor and Chair of the Department of Population Health Sciences in the Duke School of Medicine. A health services researcher by training, Dr. Curtis is an expert in the use of Medicare claims data for health services and clinical outcomes research, and a leader in national data quality efforts. Dr. Curtis serves as co-PI of the FDA’s Sentinel Innovation Center, Co-Investigator of the Data Core for the FDA’s Sentinel Initiative to monitor the safety of
Viviana Sandra Martinez-Bianchi
Associate Professor in Family Medicine and Community Health
Health Disparities, Access to Health Care, Women's Health, Latino Health Care, Chronic Disease Management, Socioeconomic Determinants of Health. Population Health.
Kenneth Edwin Schmader
Professor of Medicine
Dr. Schmader’s areas of research include herpes zoster, infections, and vaccines in older adults. He conducts translational, clinical trials and observational studies of zoster, influenza, and other infections funded by grants from the National Institute on Aging (NIA), National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), Centers for Disease Control (CDC), VA Office of Research and Development, and Industry sources. He has played a pivotal role in the development o
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