Ed Logue, MD is a familiar name to most Alabama healthcare professionals. Logue, who at age 86 still goes into the office every day, has been practicing psychiatry in Birmingham for 50 years.
Everyone considering job possibilities has a list of requirements for their prospective new home.
T. Prescott Atkinson, MD, PhD has a lifelong love of biology, a passion that led him to his career as a pediatric allergist at Children's of Alabama, and kindled his avocation in paleontology.
UAB emergency room physician Julian Maha, MD and his wife, UAB Pediatric Critical Care physician Michele Kong, MD were living their dream as successful physicians starting a family with endless opportunities ahead on the path of life.
A new business venture has joined Birmingham's successful craft brewing industry on the southside of the city.
Montgomery physician Jefferson Underwood III, MD may not move as easily as he did a year ago, but his wit is as still as sharp.
In 1959, American was buzzing with anticipation over the upcoming meeting between Vice President Richard Nixon and Nikita Khrushchev, the leader of the Soviet Union.
Most people don't continue working at the age of 76. And most people don't get both knees replaced at the same time. And certainly, most people don't return to work two weeks later, at any age.
"It's not just a weight loss clinic," says Liliya Slutsker, MD, about her practice in Trussville. "I want to treat obesity." Opened a year ago, Carrington Medical Spa and Weight Loss Clinic approaches the treatment of obesity with an in-depth, medical approach.
The story begins with a young electrical engineering grad fresh out of Ohio University with a double major in chemistry. It was the late 90s, and he was on the road to a PhD in biomedical engineering with no clear aim.
"He called me from Africa and said, 'I've been posted here, and if we got married, you could go too,'" says Holly E. Richter, PhD, MD, about her husband's unconventional proposal 35 years ago.
When Sandra Ford, MD was eight years old, her father took her to the doctor. At that time, Alabama was under segregationist laws, so the seven-hour wait that young Sandra and her father had to see the doctor wasn't unusual.
Micah Morgan, CRNP has never shied away from a challenge. After earning her nursing degree from UAB in 2011, Morgan began working at the UAB Medical Intensive Care Unit and quickly developed a passion for caring for the critically ill.
If you are wandering the halls of the University of South Alabama's School of Medicine, hear music and someone counting to the beat, it's probably Dr. Fun and her colleagues.
The most recent data finds one in every 10 Alabama adults suffer from asthma. The data also show more than 12 percent of Alabama children are living with the chronic respiratory disease at some point in their lives.
Steven Stokes, MD grew up on a small farm in rural Alabama, which means he has lots of stories to tell about life in the country with cows, the 4-H Club and football, all woven together with a closely knit family that seemed to get the better of him whether he liked it or not.
April 13, 2013, is a day Americans will never forget. 40,000 runners from around the world gathered for the Boston Marathon.
For expectant parents, Malcolm Simmons, MD is their MVP. After all, they've selected the Shelby Medical Center OB-GYN to be their baby's first contact with the world.
At first glance, a ballet dancer and a wrestling superstar seem the ultimate juxtaposition. Closer scrutiny reveals the similitude of performance arts and athleticism.
For most professionals, there is a prescribed career path to follow. When that leads to success, it's time to revel -- or even rest on your laurels. Not so, however, for William "Bill" Crawford, MD.
Witney Tew, MD is a firm believer in service over self. It not only drove her decision to become a family medicine physician but also prompted her to follow in her father's footsteps by joining the Alabama Army National Guard, where she has earned her rank as captain attached to the 135th Sustainment Command in Birmingham.
In the field of medicine, a Bounce Back, a patient discharged from the hospital and readmitted soon after, is to be avoided. On the local music scene, it's just the opposite as a trio of residents defies the stereotype of perpetually exhausted young doctors.
Only a few people can say they've competed with, or against, Olympic swimming phenom Michael Phelps. Benjamin Jones, MD, a specialist in medical oncology and hematology at Alabama Oncology at Grandview, is among them.
With his upcoming retirement, Jerry Oakes, MD expects to have more "me" time.
"It's like stepping off an escalator going 30 mph," Oakes said. "I've been incredibly fortunate and I've been very busy for many years. Suddenly, I'm not going to have to be so busy."
You may not be getting all you can out of your browsing experience
and may be open to security risks!
Consider upgrading to the latest version of your browser or choose on below: