(redirected from Heart-lung transplant)
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HLTHealth (usually abbreviated as HLTH)
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HLTHeart-Lung Transplant
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HLTHungarian Local Time
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HLTHome Line Tryout (automotive industry)
HLTHigh-Level Terminal
References in periodicals archive ?
By the end of the decade, Yacoub's team had performed over 1,000 heart-lung transplants.
A heart-lung transplant can offer hope to someone dying of a terminal chronic lung disease.
Dr Jones qualified in medicine from Liverpool University in 1977 and during his career has worked on the heart-lung transplant team at Papworth Hospital, Cambridge, and at St Bartholomew's Hospital, London.
Doctors said Miss Bennett was the seventh heart-lung transplant recipient and the first person with cystic fibrosis to receive the operation at Papworth.
In 1985, Julie became the seventh person to receive a heart-lung transplant and the first person with cystic fibrosis to have the operation at Papworth Hospital near Huntingdon, Cambridgeshire.
Additionally, evidence suggests that the forced expiratory flow (FEF25-75) decreases before the FEV1 in most bilateral and heart-lung transplant recipients with OB.
There is only so much you can read about how Britain is being flooded with tens of thousands of illegal immigrants every day, all of whom are potential axe-killers, are infested with Aids and are here to secure a free heart-lung transplant and a council house alongside the 17th fairway at Wentworth.
Bronchiolitis obliterans syndrome in heart-lung transplant recipients: Diagnosis with expiratory CT.
Medicare is proposing to expand national coverage for cardiac rehabilitation services to three additional groups of beneficiaries: those who have had heart valve repair or replacement, percutaneous transluminal coronary angioplasty (PTCA), and heart or combined heart-lung transplant.
The fact that Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist, an accomplished heart-lung transplant surgeon, just joined that constituency is certainly buzzworthy for political reasons.
Primary care pediatric nurse practitioners (PNP) are an integral part of the team caring for infants, children and adolescents who receive a heart, lung, or heart-lung transplant.
Someone may walk past a lung or heart-lung transplant recipient at the mall, sit next to one in a restaurant or movie theater, or attend a religious or sporting event with one, and not realize what he or she has experienced.