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Gregory M. Weiss, M.D.

Gregory M. Weiss, M.D.

Gregory M. Weiss, M.D., is a cardiothoracic anesthesiologist with Carilion Roanoke Memorial Hospital in Virginia. He holds an appointment with the Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine as a clinical instructor and serves as assistant professor of anesthesiology and critical care medicine at the University of Colorado Hospital, Denver, where he is co-director of the Extracorporeal Life Support Program. Dr. Weiss completed his medical doctorate at Eastern Virginia Medical School, which was followed by a residency in anesthesiology at Virginia Commonwealth University and fellowships in critical care medicine at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center and adult cardiothoracic anesthesiology at Auckland City Hospital in New Zealand.

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Systemic sclerosis patients with pulmonary hypertension and heart dysfunction are more likely to succumb from scleroderma-related causes, researchers report.

Redefining disease remission or inactivity examined in this assessment by Laura Coates of the University of Leeds.

Patients with systemic lupus erythematosus have a 38 percent higher adjusted risk of stroke, shows a Harvard study presented at ACR 2016.

Allopurinol is not associated with an increased risk of renal function deterioration, a study presented at ACR 2016 shows.

Allopurinol is not associated with an increased risk of renal function deterioration, a study presented at ACR 2016 shows.

Gout patients who successfully respond to urate lowering therapy have higher rates of chronic kidney disease improvement, a study shows.

Smoking adversely affects flares and remission in rheumatoid arthritis patients shows a study that compared smoking and non-smoking patients.

Herpes zoster flares increase the risk of giant cell arteritis, shows a study presented at the American College of Rheumatology annual meeting.

In this slideshow, we highlight takeaways from a recently published study in Arthritis Care & Research that re-evaluates the importance of pain in patient reported outcomes (PROs).

Pain Management Pain (©Zerbor/Shutterstock.com)

Doctors may want to reconsider how patient reported outcomes are measured, researchers suggest.

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