Doctors and health officials are increasingly concerned about the public's social distance from their patients. Dr. John D. Smith, a pediatrician at Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, discusses the health effects of social media on his patients "health and on his own.
Although new statistics and viral models suggest that social isolation has slowed the Tennessee outbreak, doctors warn that progress is fragile and the virus remains dangerous. In the last two weeks, 20 presumably positive cases have been diagnosed, but only three patients had a chance to come forward and actually get tested, and forgot to test, said Dr. John D. Smith, a primary care physician who works in telemedicine. Other doctors warned that the outbreak was likely larger than the number of cases counted by Tennessee health officials. Although the state has enough hospital beds to handle an outbreak like this, the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), which would be overwhelmed by hospitals, has revised its estimate of how many patients the disease could cause in the coming weeks.
Dr. Wyckoff is a family physician in Nashville, Tennessee, with more than 30 years of experience. His commitment to his practice includes staying active in his community and building long-term relationships with his patients. He participates in several clinical trials to provide the best possible care to his patient.
Dr. Martin enjoys traveling outside the office and has traveled to the United States, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. During his stay abroad, he has provided corneal transplants to underserved patients in the Dominican Republic, among other places.
Originally from Nashville, Tennessee, Dr. Hartman is looking forward to returning to his hometown of Nashville after more than 20 years to continue his wonderful career with the SEES Group. He lives in Nashville with his wife and three children, but also at Hyatt Place in Knoxville. At the moment she plays volleyball and trembles in all the sports and activities that the children are doing at the moment.
She is an active member of Trinity Church in Nashville and enjoys serving with her husband in the children's ministry. She enjoys her job at SEES Group and serves her children in service.
Dr. Craig expanded her clinical experience by working in Chicago, Athens, Birmingham and Tuscaloosa, as well as a highly regarded stint at the University of Tennessee Medical School in Nashville. She also volunteered in the Remote Area Medical Program and traveled to Honduras to provide eye care to underserved patients. After her stay, she accepted an ophthalmology scholarship to the Vanderbilt University School of Medicine and then moved to D.C. to finish her fellowship at Washington University in St. Louis and the American Academy of Neurology.
Dr. Craig currently lives in Nashville, Tennessee, and is an associate professor of ophthalmology at the University of Tennessee School of Medicine. She is a member of the Board of Trustees of the American Academy of Optometry and a candidate for a scholarship from the American for the Advancement of Ophthalmic Sciences (AAOS) and the National Optometric Society (NOS). She has received an award from the US Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) for her work in the field of eye care.
In 2019, Paige received her Master of Science in Medicine from Trevecca Nazarene University. Four years later, she earned a PhD in Optometry (OD) and then completed her residency in ophthalmology at the University of Tennessee School of Medicine. After graduation, Dr. LeSueur received a postdoctoral fellowship in the Department of Ophthalmology at Vanderbilt University Medical Center, specializing in the management of eye diseases.
He graduated from John Overton High School in 1968 and earned his Bachelor of Science (BS) from the University of Tennessee in Knoxville in June 1972. He received his PhD from Vanderbilt University Medical Center, where he was inducted into the Tennessee Medical College Hall of Fame for his excellence as a medical student. Dr Craig received a PhD in optometry from the University of Alabama at Birmingham in 2009, also with a Cum Laude, and a PhD in optometry (OD) from the University of Alabama at Birmingham in 2013 and 2014. He graduated with honors from Southern Adventist University in 2014 and Tennessee State University in Nashville in 2015.
During his stay in ophthalmology, his mentor noticed that he had a keen eye for aesthetics and encouraged him to undergo training in ophthalmic surgery. In 1992, he joined the faculty at Vanderbilt University Medical Center, where he conducted research and taught new surgical techniques as an associate professor.
After moving to Nashville in 1997, Dr. Schull practiced general pediatrics at Vanderbilt University Medical Center and Vanderbilt Children's Hospital. His residency internships included pediatric ophthalmology, pediatric gastroenterology and pediatric urology, as well as general surgery.
In 1986, he joined the medical staff of Cooperstown, New York, where he was appointed to the Trustees of the American College of Pediatric Surgeons (ACPS) and the National Academy of Pediatrics (NAP).