AJM

(redirected from American Journal of Medicine)
AcronymDefinition
AJMAutomatic Java Marker
AJMAmerican Journal of Medicine
AJMAmerican Jewish Museum (Pittsburgh, PA)
AJMAir Jamaica (ICAO code)
AJMAbrasive Jet Machining
AJMAmerican Jewelry Manufacturer (magazine)
AJMAssociation des Jeunes Magistrats (French: Association of Young Magistrates)
AJMAssociation Jeunesse en Mouvement (French: Association of Youth in Motion; Burkina Faso)
AJMAssistant Jumpmaster (US Army)
AJMApprentice-Journeyman-Master
AJMAmicale de la Jeunesse de Montmoreau (French: Friends of the Youth of Montmoreau; Montmoreau, France)
AJMA. J. Morrisroe & Sons Ltd (UK)
AJMAssociation Jeunesse Mali (French: Mali Youth Association)
References in periodicals archive ?
A study is published in the American Journal of Medicine.
But it shouldn't be one strategy for everyone," said Thomas Imperiale, a gastroenterologist at Indiana University, who led the study that appeared in the American Journal of Medicine, noting that the idea of colonoscopies keep some people from getting any screening.
5 *** Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly American Journal of Medicine and Sports 4.
The practice--whereby doctors or patients demand the dispensing of a specific brand name drug and not a generic alternative--also reduces the likelihood that patients actually fill new prescriptions for essential chronic conditions, according to the research that was published in the American Journal of Medicine.
In the September American Journal of Medicine, the researchers reported that 18 percent of moms who breast-fed developed type 2 diabetes, on par with women who had never given birth (17.
A study in the September issue of the American Journal of Medicine confirmed similar findings by other researchers.
A consideration of women's pregnancy and breastfeeding history may allow for more accurate assessment of their risk of developing diabetes," the scientists said in the paper, which was published in the American Journal of Medicine.
hospitals by Harvard researchers published in The American Journal of Medicine shows that information technology has yielded neither administrative efficiencies nor cost savings.
An examination of 2,314 personal bankruptcy cases found that medical expenses caused an estimated 62 percent of the bankruptcies filed nationwide in 2007, according to an August study published in the American Journal of Medicine.
For more information about the study, see the August issue of the American Journal of Medicine.
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