Journal of Medical Practice and Review <p>JMPR invites original research and review articles not published/submitted for publications anywhere. The journal accepts review articles only if author (s) has included his/her own research work and is an authority in the particular field. Invited or submitted review articles on current medical research developments will also be included. Medical practitioners are encouraged to contribute interesting case reports. The journal publishes special features like and book reviews clinical trials which are registered in the Clinical Trial Registry of India or Clinical</p> <p>We publish innovative original research papers, review articles, case reports and short communications dealing with all the medical specialties like Anatomy, Physiology, Biochemistry, Pharmacology, Pathology, Forensic medicine, Microbiology, Community Medicine, Ophthalmology, Otorhinolaryngology, Internal Medicine, General Surgery, Paediatrics, Obstetrics and Gynecology, Orthopedics, Psychiatry, Radiology, Pulmonary Medicine, Dermatology and Venereal diseases, Infectious Diseases, Anaesthesia, Cardiology, Diabetes, Cancer research, Endocrinology, Urology, Neurosurgery, Geriatric Medicine, Gastroenterology, Neurology, Nephrology, Dentistry and Medical education.</p> <p><strong>About US</strong></p> <p>We also accept research articles in the field of Medical Research, Free radical biology, Immunology, Infertility, Hematology, Medical Genetics, Laboratory Medicine, Medical Statistics and Biotechnology</p> <p>Welcome to the Journal of Medical Practice and review, Rapid publication of original medical and allied research articles, reviews, case reports, preliminary and pilot studies. Symposium proceedings, summaries of presentations or collections of medical data on a specific topic are also welcome, for publication as supplements/special issues.</p> en-US (Dr Daniel V) Fri, 30 Nov 2018 10:52:31 +0000 OJS 60 Third year medical students ‘perception on field attachment supervision support during primary health care placement in Namibia <p>Training of health professionals can be deliberately structured to enhance rural recruitment by exposing the trainees to the realities of rural life and practice through Community-Based Education and Service (COBES) programs. During this period, students spend a part of their training in the community they are likely to serve upon completion of their study. Student engage and empower local people in the community to address their health needs during their placements, at the same time they are learning from the people. During community –based education, students are constantly supervised by health facility staff and academic staff from the University to ensure that the intended objectives are achieved. The aim of the present study was to explore student perception on field attachment of supervision support from hospital staff and academic staff during their community-based education, and service (COBES) placement and to identify ways in which the student learning can be improved.</p> <p>A qualitative, explorative study was conducted using open ended questionnaire during COBES placement of the University of Namibia third year undergraduate medical students for 2013 to 2015 in Namibia. Most of the students reported to be happy with the supervision from the hospital staff however, they expressed some challenges that affecting supervision negatively such as: academic staff spend very short time with them, shortage of staff at health facilities as the ratio of staff to patients is low which negatively affect their supervision and insufficient orientation of cite supervisors on the expectation during COBES placement.</p> Linda N Lukolo ##submission.copyrightStatement## Fri, 30 Nov 2018 11:00:11 +0000 HUMAN CONNECTOME PROJECT: THE AMERICAN FRAUD <p>Recently, the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH), the world’s largest source of biomedical research funding has announced a neuroscientific mega project to discover the human connectome. The connectome refers to the interconnected network of neurons in the human brain. This project is using a combination of non-invasive imaging neuro technologies, being the main neurotechnology, the <a href="">&nbsp;functional magnetic resonance.</a>&nbsp;It should be emphasized that NIH only mentions noninvasive technology to reach your utopic objective, however this NIH's objective contrast to the existing capacity of the current non-invasive technology. Recent researches give evidences that Human Connectome Project would be carried out based on illegal human experiments performed in university and hospitals of Latin America with invasive neurotechnology such as brain nanobots. &nbsp;The main evidences are: The discovery of nanomafias in Latin america,&nbsp; the own declarations of NIH's&nbsp; scientists and the discovery of other brain mapping projects performed illicitly with brain nanobots such as BRAIN initiative and the cerebral internet. In the world, there is a long history of antiethical human experimentation by economic powers, projects that are promoted as licit, but that over time a hidden illicit human experimentation is discovered, Human Connectome Project is one of them</p> David Salinas ##submission.copyrightStatement## Mon, 10 Dec 2018 04:28:19 +0000