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Weekly Live event replay- 20200701

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Weekly Live event replay- 20200701
Trying to thrive in a world of heightened uncertainty by focusing on:
-Small wins.
-Falling forward.

Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine- Weekly Live
Check us out live on Instagram and Facebook every wednesday at 12:15pm cst.
Discussing relevant issues regarding state of the care for arthritis, tendinitis, injuries, and back pain.
https://www.Instagram.com/ChicagoArthritis
https://www.Facebook.com/ChicagoArthritis


Hello everyone, this is Siddharth Tambar from Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine. Welcome to our weekly Live event. It’s July 1st, 2020. I hope everyone’s doing well. This feels like the beginning of summer, even though that started a couple of weeks ago. Here in Chicago, we’ve started to enter phase four of the coronavirus response, which generally means that certain retail establishments, including restaurants, I believe bars, are now allowed to allow something like 25% of their normal volume of patrons. That’s a nice small win for us here in Chicago, since we had so really clamped down pretty hard for a couple of months, we’ve been able to start slowly easing into, you know, this new normal. At the same time we have other parts of the country that weren’t quite as… I don’t know if I want to say diligent or aggressive when it came to precautions when they were reopening. And now they’re in a position where they have to start kind of pulling back as well. My sense is that this sort of cautiousness and variability that we’re seeing throughout the country is something we’re going to be dealing with for at least the next several months. Meaning as some places are able to reemerge a little bit, more steady, other places may need to retract, and there’s going to be a bit of give and take, and pull and push as we, you know, as we grow into what this new world is.

And in that kind of world where you have so much uncertainty and volatility, I want to touch base on how can, how can we as individuals, still thrive in a world with heightened concerns? So it goes without saying that for folks that have active medical issues that require treatment or are being delayed because of COVID-19, those are really harsh things that obviously need to be addressed in a hardcore medical way. A lot of the things I’m talking about are more about, you know, how should we be approaching, how should we be approaching things from a mental and emotional standpoint with some of the heightened concerns that we have, and volatility that we have in this world. And so there’s two things that I think of, number one is being able to focus on small wins. And number two is really a concept that I believe in which is falling forward.

So in terms of small wins, I think it’s critical that we really appreciate when we do take those baby steps, when we are, when we are actually moving forward and when we have wins. So as an example, phase four in Chicago, that’s a big deal. I mean, we really were pretty clamped down and shut down from a business standpoint throughout, you know, our, the Metro Chicago economy for the last, for the last few months. And so to see restaurants starting to open up a little bit is a big deal. This past weekend, my family, we were able to go to the Chicago Zoo. And then the next day we were able to go on a picnic with some friends and we maintained appropriate precautions in terms of mask, as well as social distancing. But you know, that, those are small wins, and that’s important to recognize.

So in a professional component, when I think of how do we get small wins for our patients who have arthritis, tendinitis, injuries and back pain, there’s a few things that I think of. The first is, small wins help out in a couple of ways. For example, they help out with maintaining forward momentum or forward progress. In addition, small changes sometimes can equal bigger, bigger wins longterm as well. So as an example, maintaining forward progress, I think physical therapy is a great example of where small wins on a day-by-day basis go a long way. In particular, small gains in strength, small improvements in range of motion, go a long way in terms of improving a person’s function, a person’s pain relief, and a person’s quality of life on a daily basis. So key because small changes in strength, small changes in stability make a huge difference in quality of life. Regenerative medicine sometimes has a similar effect, for example, improving stability, which is a lot of what we’re doing when we’re treating ligaments, soft tissue structures, tendons, muscles, labrum, meniscus, that even just a small amount of improvement in stability and strength in those tissues goes a long way in terms of improving function as well. So that classic sort of example would be a patient who says, “Look Doc, I’m doing okay when it comes to my knee, when it comes to rest, and I can do some basic activities okay. But now when I’m walking about four blocks is when my knee is causing problems. I start to feel fatigue and pain and it starts to feel a bit loose.” Well, improving some of that stability with physical therapy, but also with the regenerative medicine techniques, whether it’s injecting your own platelets, dextrose, bone marrow stem cells, that that goes a long way in terms of taking somebody from walking four blocks to walking eight blocks. Quality life improvement there is pretty big. The original prolotherapy, dextrose prolotherapy, where you’re injecting sugar water, which has been going on for decades as a treatment modality for arthritis and tendinitis, that worked by improving that tissue integrity of ligaments. And by improving that function just a little bit, made a huge difference in terms of functional improvement, and quality of life, and pain relief as well. So small changes, small wins, when it comes to things like physical therapy and regenerative medicine, help to maintain forward progress, and help to push forward a person’s abilities.

The other thing is sometimes small changes can actually be equivalent to humongous gains. So two examples of that. Number one is a patient I saw recently who was having a lot of hand and wrist pains, who I think has probably early rheumatoid arthritis. You know, the next step in her evaluation is actually to check a diagnostic ultrasound of her hands and her wrists. And the reason why is I’m expecting to see some subtle changes of fluid. But really what I want to see is does this person have what’s called power Doppler uptake or active inflammation in those small joints, because if they do, that makes a big difference in terms of what our next steps would be. In particular, because if they have that small vascular change on ultrasound, it’s a sign of very significant inflammation, and it’s a very significant sign of progression or risk for progression of their condition, including actual damage in the joint as well. So identifying that small change is huge because we can actually make a difference with treatment there. If you start a person on the right kind of medication treatment who has that condition, you can reverse or actually get that inflammation signal to resolve, and that will then predict a reduction in chance of progression of their condition, and a reduction in chance of actual damage from their condition as well. So that’s humongous, making small changes, small win for that one small change can go a long way to improving that person’s condition, pain, inflammation, and longterm outcomes as well.

The second concept that I think that’s important is something that I think a lot about is this idea of falling forward. So, you know, I got this idea originally, I am a big football fan, and every once in a while, you’ll find a running back who’s in the league who is not the fastest, not the quickest, not very elusive in his movements, but he’s someone who based on his size, his agility and the way he plays, that anytime you hit him, he still falls forward. He still somehow gains yardage. So if you hit him after a three-yard gain, he gets five yards total. If you hit them behind the line of scrimmage, instead of a one-yard loss, he still somehow ekes out two yards. Falling forward. I think that’s important mainly because, in my own personal and professional life, I find that when you have to make tons of decisions, it’s hard to make all those decisions perfectly and correctly. And sometimes you just have to make a good decision that makes sense on paper. And hopefully if it’s enough of an improvement, that even if the result is not ideal, you still fall forward, meaning you’re still getting some forward momentum. You’re still inching forward, so that you’re not as concerned about, “Did I make the exact perfect decision?” You’re more thinking about, “Did I at least move things forward? Did I at least move my life forward, my business forward, the effect on this individual forward?” So that we’re still moving forward in a positive way. I think that’s key because it’s important that when you make decisions that you are learning, you’re adapting, and you’re moving forward.

This is, this is important, not only from a life standpoint, a business standpoint, I think it’s so key from a musculoskeletal standpoint as well, namely for the following two reasons, two examples. I had a patient ask me recently about what to expect after his regenerative medicine treatments. And the key for him to understand is that, that first couple of weeks are going to be a little bit up and down, that he may feel like he is, his progress is a little bit up, a little bit down, but the key is to understand that as long as you’re inching forward, falling forward, you’re making progress. And that long term, that sort of slow progress of falling forward will eventually equal big gains longterm. I think physical therapy and exercise is the same thing. There’ll be moments where you feel like you’re doing well. And there may be the moments where you feel like you have a little bit of retraction. That little bit of retraction, that can occur. And that’s okay because that’s part of the process of healing and improving, meaning that it’s not a linear straight line. A lot of times it is actually just getting small improvements and there may be a small setback, which you learn from that, you adapt from that, and then you kind of get back on that upward trajectory. Falling forward is key because I think in a world of uncertainty, we’re not going to have full visibility of what’s coming next. We’re not going to have full visibility of, are we making always good progress? But as long as we’re making micro progress falling forward, I think that’s, that’s a way to gauge that. Are we actually in the right direction?

So in this world of heightened uncertainty and concern, I think whether it comes to your own personal life, whether it comes to your own professional life, and certainly when it comes to your own musculoskeletal health, those are the key things. Are you making small wins again and again. And are you falling forward. I think if you are, then you’re heading in the right direction. You’re still growth-oriented. You’re still moving positively. I think that goes a long way.

Thank you for your time. Until we connect again next week, I hope everyone stays healthy and is safe. As a reminder again, I’m publishing two things right now. The first is obviously this Weekly Live kind of interaction. The other one is a Weekly Educational meeting that I have with my own team every week. We’re publishing that as well. Good way to kind of learn from both of them in a slightly different way, but until next week, I hope everyone stays healthy and live well. Bye, bye.


***For more educational content:
Sign up for our email newsletter:

Subscribe to our Newsletter

See our blog:

Chicago Arthritis Blog

Listen to the Regenerative Medicine Report podcast:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/regenerative-medicine-report/

***For evaluation and treatment at Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine:
Determine if you are a Regenerative Medicine treatment candidate:

Candidate Form

Contact us for more information or to schedule an appointment:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/contact-us/

MEDICAL ADVICE DISCLAIMER: All content in this message/video/audio broadcast and description including: infor­ma­tion, opinions, con­tent, ref­er­ences and links is for infor­ma­tional pur­poses only. The Author does not pro­vide any med­ical advice on the Site. Access­ing, viewing, read­ing or oth­er­wise using this content does NOT cre­ate a physician-patient rela­tion­ship between you and it’s author. Pro­vid­ing per­sonal or med­ical infor­ma­tion to the Principal author does not cre­ate a physician-patient rela­tion­ship between you and the Principal author or authors. Noth­ing con­tained in this video or it’s description is intended to estab­lish a physician-patient rela­tion­ship, to replace the ser­vices of a trained physi­cian or health care pro­fes­sional, or oth­er­wise to be a sub­sti­tute for pro­fes­sional med­ical advice, diag­no­sis, or treatment. You should con­sult a licensed physi­cian or appropriately-credentialed health care worker in your com­munity in all mat­ters relat­ing to your health.

***About this video***
In this video Siddharth Tambar MD from Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine discusses how to thrive in a volatile world- 1) Small wins. 2) Falling forward.

#chicago
#chicagoarthritis
#chicagoarthritisregenerativemedicine
#westloop
#westloopisthebestloop
#regenerativemedicine
#prp
#stemcells
#arthritis
#osteoarthritis
#tendinitis
#rheumatology
#rheumatologist
#rheumatoidarthritis
#psoriaticarthritis
#anklyosingspondylitis
#autoimmune

 

Weekly Live event- 20200624

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Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine- Weekly Live Event 2020/06/24
-Comparing our Weekly Live event and our Weekly Education meeting.
-Weekly Live with the Arthritis Foundation.
-Covid19 Phase 4. Sports league examples, Tennis vs NBA.
-Regenerative medicine treatments in Inflammatory Arthritis.
Case examples-
1. Severely active Psoriatic Arthritis.
2. One joint inflammatory arthritis.
3. Rheumatoid arthritis case where regenerative medicine treatment would not help.


Check us out live on Instagram and Facebook every wednesday at 12:15pm cst.
Discussing relevant issues regarding state of the care for arthritis, tendinitis, injuries, and back pain.
https://www.Instagram.com/ChicagoArthritis
https://www.Facebook.com/ChicagoArthritis


Hello everyone. This is Siddharth Tambar from Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine. Welcome to our weekly live event. It’s June 24th 2020. I hope everyone is doing well. Hope everyone is healthy, and hope everyone is not only just getting through and surviving everything in life currently. but is trying to grow and improve and thrive as well if possible.

A couple things I want to announce before I get started. The first is that I have started a weekly educational broadcast as well, that’s different than the weekly live broadcast. So the weekly live broadcast is me basically talking about different relevant topics that are occurring at work. Not to mention things that are related to not only COVID, but rheumatology, regenerative medicine, things that we see at Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine, and my thoughts as well. The weekly educational events will be different. On Mondays, I meet with a few of my team members and I answer their questions. Whether it’s questions that they directly have, or whether it’s questions that they’re hearing from patients. And we’re kind of riffing back and forth about those kind of things. It’s been really interesting and helpful for me, because I’ve learned a lot. Not to mention I’ve also had some interesting discussions as well. And so I’m looking forward to doing more of those as well.

We started to do some of the weekly live events along with the Arthritis Foundation now. I think that’s absolutely fantastic. The Arthritis Foundation has been around for a long time, they do such good work in terms of patient outreach. Research related funding as well for arthritis patients, as well as arthritis physicians and practitioners as well. So such a worthy and honorable organization, and I’m really proud to be connected with them in any way.

There are a couple things that I want to talk about today. First is COVID, getting back into some version of normal life. And here in Chicago, in Illinois, we’ve gone from phase three, and we’re about to enter phase four, I believe beginning of next week. So essentially what that means is we’ve been allowed to do things like eating at restaurants, and small numbers of people outside. They’re going to progressively start letting people start doing some of those kind of activities, and limited numbers of people indoors. It also means that certain types of gyms are going to start opening up at limited capacity as well. Exciting, because it means that we’re slowly making progress. It seems like just yesterday or rather a few months ago, when we couldn’t do anything. And so really pretty positive that we’re starting to move forward. With that said, let’s still be sensible. Let’s still use the right precautions, masks, social distancing, we still need to do that.

There are a couple interesting things. I’m not going to get into any sort of political rallies or stuff like that, but in the sports world, that are very, very educational. The first is I’m a big tennis fan, and Novak Djokovic had a tennis series that he had started in Eastern Europe recently. And unfortunately, they were taking none of the appropriate precautions, in terms of mask and social distancing. Amongst not only players but their entourage and fans, and they had 4,000 fans at an event. And four top level players came back COVID positive. So they had to cancel that whole mini tour. And it really speaks to that, even if things are improving, don’t be reckless, still be sensible, still do the right thing to protect yourself, your family, your community and others as well. Because realistically, the people who are most at risk for problems, are the elderly people that have multiple other issues as well. Which is a challenge.

I’m getting a message that someone’s having difficulty hearing on Facebook. If anyone else is having difficulty hearing me on Facebook, please let me know. And please let me know if on Instagram, anyone is having difficulty hearing. Because we should be up and running.

The counter to what’s happening in the tennis world is what’s happening in some of the sports leagues here in the US. So the NBA has a really interesting approach that they’re trying to do to complete their playoffs. They’ve actually invited their playoff teams to Orlando. To, essentially they’re renting out Disney World for a couple months. And they’re going to do everything right there, in a very controlled fashion. And it’s interesting because, Number one, their guidelines are over 100 pages long. But there are a couple things that I found interesting. Number one is how they’re restricting people that can come and go. Number two is how often they’re really checking players to make sure that they’re safe. And then lastly, another interesting aspect is, if people turn out to be COVID positive, not only are they trying to protect those players and the people around them, but before they let the players get back into a competitive atmosphere, they’ll actually do cardiopulmonary testing, heart and lungs. That’s really smart. And I haven’t seen anybody else talking about that. But from like a health standpoint for people who are trying to stay physically active, that’s a really smart idea. Because we know with COVID, that not only for lung involvement, because it’s a respiratory illness, but also from a vascular standpoint with the heart, that it’s potentially causing problems. And so I think that’s a really smart thing that the NBA is doing to help protect their players, and provide value to fans as well. So getting back to some version of normal life, but you still need to make the right smart decisions, to protect yourself and your family and community.
On a clinical level, I had a couple patients where got me thinking about regenerative medicine treatment options for inflammatory arthritis. So in my own practice, we have how we treat our inflammatory arthritis patients, meaning folks that have autoimmune conditions like rheumatoid arthritis, psoriatic arthritis, conditions like that. Inflammation conditions where the immune system is attacking the joints and tendons. We generally treat that in a systemic fashion. Meaning talking about medications, sometimes diet, exercise, supplements as well. Then we’ve got our osteoarthritis and tendinitis patients where we’re using regenerative medicine treatments. Where we’re utilizing things like your own blood, bone marrow cells, stem cells, platelet rich plasma, to treat those kind of conditions. The reality is that there is some overlap here. And so what are the indications and ways that we’re using regenerative medicine treatments for inflammatory arthritis patients. It comes up in a few different ways. And I’ll give you sort of three different examples that I saw in the last week. To give you a sense of that.

The first would be a psoriatic arthritis patient that has widespread disease. Meaning really severely active skin involvement from psoriasis, and a lot of very inflamed joints as well. And in that kind of case where someone has like 10,20 joints involved, systemically very active condition. If they’re asking me can we use a treatment like their own bone marrow derived stem cells, that’s not the right candidate at that moment. They’re in a situation where the best way to treat them, is to first control the overall big picture condition. Whether that’s with medications, dietary intervention, other kind of interventions like that, but get the systemic overall condition under control, and then decide what to do. Meaning if there are overall systemic inflammation is under control, they might be 80% better, 90% better, and they may not need any additional treatment from a joint standpoint. Alternatively, if they’ve been treated, and they still have one or two joints that are involved, then it’s sensible to then treat some of those other areas. But taking a big picture approach in that kind of condition is the right way to take it on.

The second version of that would be someone that’s already been treated, and has maybe one joint that’s still problematic. Or alternatively, if somebody comes in, and says look, I’ve got inflammation in this one joint, and how do I treat this? So that’s interesting. So I saw a patient recently, who’s had this progressive inflammation in their knee. Pain and swelling in that knee. And they don’t have a lot of structural problems, they’ve got little bit of instability. But when you take the fluid out of the knee, it’s definitely inflamed. The traditional way to treat that would be to use anti inflammatory injections and medications to try to suppress that. That may work temporarily, but from like a bigger picture standpoint, that might be a little bit too aggressive. And that’s someone who we could actually utilize a regenerative medicine approach to actually possibly get a better treatment result. So in my own practice, what I’ve noticed is when you take someone that has an overall inflammatory condition, that if you’re treating that one joint that’s still active or problematic, whether that is one inflamed joint or one osteoarthritic joint, that joint can do not only very well from a treatment standpoint, but that’s a joint that will actually stay protected longer term.

So a great example that I have is a psoriatic arthritis patient, who had originally come to see me for pain and swelling in one knee. He definitely had active psoriasis. But he only had that one joint that was problematic. That joint was definitely inflamed. We ended up utilizing his own bone marrow derived stem cells, and he’s done really well with treatment for that one knee. But since that time, over the next couple years, he’s developed pain and inflammation in other joints. That knee remains protected and still doing well, because that’s the knee that we treated, but his systemic condition has affected other areas.

Another example would be a patient who’s had chronic RA, and that’s actually under control, but he has one joint that’s still problematic. Still a bit inflamed, very osteoarthritic. And again, he’s done really well, because we’re treating that one joint. Another great example of where you can utilize regenerative medicine techniques in an autoimmune patient with rheumatoid arthritis or psoriatic arthritis. So a nice way to sort of combine those two clinical interests of mine, but two different ways of approaching somebody that has inflammatory arthritis, or rheumatoid arthritis or autoimmune related arthritis, and they can still do well.
The last one that I think is interesting is I saw a patient this past week, he sees somebody else who has rheumatoid arthritis. He’s on medications, he’s generally doing quite well, but he has one knee that still kind of persistently swollen. So he came to ask, asking well, if we utilize his own bone marrow derived stem cells, can that get better? So it’s interesting because when I examined him, his knee was definitely swollen but not hyper-inflamed. And when we actually do an ultrasound of his knee, what’s curious is that he doesn’t have a large amount of fluid, and he doesn’t have active inflammation. What he has is called synovial hypertrophy. Which means that the joint’s been inflamed in the past. So it has a distended look. It has a swollen look. So if you only look at this as someone that has a swollen knee, would this be a candidate for treatment, maybe. But when you realize why he has swelling, which is that it’s not actively inflamed, and he doesn’t really have pain. What he has is a chronic joint finding imaging that’s causing that swelling. But that’s not going to get better, just with the kind of injectable treatment that we can give. And so in this case my recommendation was, I wouldn’t rush to jump to an additional treatment in your case, because I think your overall inflammation is controlled. And because injecting your own stem cells into the knee, is not going to reverse that chronic damage that you already have, that I would just watch this at this stage. You don’t have active inflammation, you don’t have pain, you don’t have an active osteoarthritic joint. You have a chronically thickened synovial hypertrophy, thickened lining of the joint, and that’s not going to get better with any additional treatment. And so it’s a case where on initial surface, you would say maybe he could benefit from one of our treatments. But when you kind of dig deeper, which is to kind of look at what are his actual symptoms, what are his actual concerns. Not pain, more just that chronic swelling, and what does he have on ultrasound. You can actually give them better guidance, which is don’t proceed with the regenerative medicine treatment, stick with just what you’re doing on the rheumatology side, and you’ll be fine. And so that guidance was helpful for him, because we didn’t push them into more treatment. We kept them on the right path in that case.

When it comes to medical decision making, you can take things that can be a little bit nuanced and complicated, but a combination of an understanding of the pathology and condition of what’s going on, and understanding of what you’re seeing on examination. Some bedside imaging that you can do right off the bat such as ultrasound, you can then come to a pretty good decision to actually help protect somebody and guide them the right way. And I think a interesting thing that I’m finding, is some of the conversations I’m having with folks right now, is it’s beyond just, hey, what hurts and what’s swollen. It’s more along the lines of what’s your goal? How do we get you onto the right track? And how do we get a better result long term, based on what your goals are. Whether that is less pain, whether it’s better function, or sometimes it’s maybe goals that we can’t quite achieve, with what we actually have, and maybe additional treatment isn’t the right way.

So even though we’re in a different world, meaning we’re not back to normal, right. You can still utilize good human communication, good medical communication and still convey value to people, when they have needs and challenges. And I think utilizing good common sense, and good connection with patients based on what’s important to them, you can still come to some smart decisions. And I think as we all start to reintegrate into life, continue to use good common sense, continue to use your trusted physician sources, to come to some sensible decisions about your own risk tolerance, about your own treatments, and about how to proceed forward in all those ways.

A personal challenge that I know we’re going to have at my own house is, we’re trying to reintegrate our own lives, back into some of our usual kind of situation. Whether it’s some of my activities for my daughter, because she’s a regular six year old kid, and needs to get back into some semblance of normal life. Or whether that’s how do I get back to playing tennis or going to the gym. How do we do some of these things in a safe way? Because it’s not just making decisions, based on our own personal health. It’s taken into consideration things like. Well, Who are we working with at the office. Whether it’s patients, my other team members. Even things like I’ve got my in-laws coming next next month as well. Those are things we need to proactively think about to protect people.

I keep on coming back to this understanding that risk assessment does not mean you need to be panicked or concerned. It means you live your life with your eyes wide open, with an understanding of what a reasonable risk, and reasonable things to take chances on, because they’re worthwhile living for. And I think if you do that appropriately, you can get through the next several months, which are going to be challenging. In a way that is healthy, productive and still growth oriented.

Thank you for your time. And until next week, I hope everyone is safe and healthy. Again, if you want to learn about more educational stuff that we’re doing, check out our weekly educational video that we put out every Monday as well. It’s sort of contrasts a little bit with what we’re doing in a live video as well, and I think it gives a different flavor in terms of, some of the things that we’re doing at work, and ways that we can help. But until next week, have a good day. Be healthy and live well. Bye bye.


#chicago
#chicagoarthritis
#chicagoarthritisregenerativemedicine
#westloop
#westloopisthebestloop
#regenerativemedicine
#prp
#stemcells
#arthritis
#osteoarthritis
#tendinitis
#rheumatology
#rheumatologist
#rheumatoidarthritis
#psoriaticarthritis
#anklyosingspondylitis
#autoimmune
#covid19

 

Patient Safety is our Priority

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Patient Safety is our Priority
Patient safety during Covid19 has to be the main priority for physicians and healthcare facilities. Long tail risk associated with Covid19 is hard for people to naturally think about, and needs to be considered as we restart society.
_______________________________________________________________________________
***For more educational content:
Sign up for our email newsletter:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/newsletter/
See our blog:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/blog/
Listen to the Regenerative Medicine Report podcast:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/regenerative-medicine-report/

***For evaluation and treatment at Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine:
Determine if you are a Regenerative Medicine treatment candidate:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/regenexx-candidate-form/
Contact us for more information or to schedule an appointment:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/contact-us/

MEDICAL ADVICE DISCLAIMER: All content in this message/video/audio broadcast and description including: infor­ma­tion, opinions, con­tent, ref­er­ences and links is for infor­ma­tional pur­poses only. The Author does not pro­vide any med­ical advice on the Site. Access­ing, viewing, read­ing or oth­er­wise using this content does NOT cre­ate a physician-patient rela­tion­ship between you and it’s author. Pro­vid­ing per­sonal or med­ical infor­ma­tion to the Principal author does not cre­ate a physician-patient rela­tion­ship between you and the Principal author or authors. Noth­ing con­tained in this video or it’s description is intended to estab­lish a physician-patient rela­tion­ship, to replace the ser­vices of a trained physi­cian or health care pro­fes­sional, or oth­er­wise to be a sub­sti­tute for pro­fes­sional med­ical advice, diag­no­sis, or treatment. You should con­sult a licensed physi­cian or appropriately-credentialed health care worker in your com­munity in all mat­ters relat­ing to your health.
***About this video***
In this video Siddharth Tambar MD from Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine discusses patient safety during Covid19.

Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine- Weekly Live- 20200506

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Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine- Weekly Live- 20200506
Keeping our Autoimmune patients safe during Covid19.
Conversation with Ms Krista Bauman.
How autoimmune patients are dealing with the current Covid19 challenges.
What physicians should be doing to protect and help their patients.
Resources from the Arthritis Foundation that can be helpful at this time.

***For more educational content:
Sign up for our email newsletter:

Subscribe to our Newsletter

See our blog:

Chicago Arthritis Blog

Listen to the Regenerative Medicine Report podcast:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/regenerative-medicine-report/

***For evaluation and treatment at Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine:
Determine if you are a Regenerative Medicine treatment candidate:

Candidate Form

Contact us for more information or to schedule an appointment:
https://www.chicagoarthritis.com/contact-us/

MEDICAL ADVICE DISCLAIMER: All content in this message/video/audio broadcast and description including: infor­ma­tion, opinions, con­tent, ref­er­ences and links is for infor­ma­tional pur­poses only. The Author does not pro­vide any med­ical advice on the Site. Access­ing, viewing, read­ing or oth­er­wise using this content does NOT cre­ate a physician-patient rela­tion­ship between you and it’s author. Pro­vid­ing per­sonal or med­ical infor­ma­tion to the Principal author does not cre­ate a physician-patient rela­tion­ship between you and the Principal author or authors. Noth­ing con­tained in this video or it’s description is intended to estab­lish a physician-patient rela­tion­ship, to replace the ser­vices of a trained physi­cian or health care pro­fes­sional, or oth­er­wise to be a sub­sti­tute for pro­fes­sional med­ical advice, diag­no­sis, or treatment. You should con­sult a licensed physi­cian or appropriately-credentialed health care worker in your com­munity in all mat­ters relat­ing to your health.

***About this video***
In this video Siddharth Tambar MD from Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine discusses how they are protecting their autoimmune patients during Covid19.

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Corona Update- Interview with MyHealthTeams- 20200327

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Autoimmune patients have lots of questions regarding the Corona/Covid19 virus outbreak and medications. This is a interview with MyHealthTeams where Siddharth Tambar MD discusses the various issues involved.

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MEDICAL ADVICE DISCLAIMER: All content in this message/video/audio broadcast and description including: infor­ma­tion, opinions, con­tent, ref­er­ences and links is for infor­ma­tional pur­poses only. The Author does not pro­vide any med­ical advice on the Site. Access­ing, viewing, read­ing or oth­er­wise using this content does NOT cre­ate a physician-patient rela­tion­ship between you and it’s author. Pro­vid­ing per­sonal or med­ical infor­ma­tion to the Principal author does not cre­ate a physician-patient rela­tion­ship between you and the Principal author or authors. Noth­ing con­tained in this video or it’s description is intended to estab­lish a physician-patient rela­tion­ship, to replace the ser­vices of a trained physi­cian or health care pro­fes­sional, or oth­er­wise to be a sub­sti­tute for pro­fes­sional med­ical advice, diag­no­sis, or treatment. You should con­sult a licensed physi­cian or appropriately-credentialed health care worker in your com­munity in all mat­ters relat­ing to your health.
***About this video***
In this video Siddharth Tambar MD from Chicago Arthritis and Regenerative Medicine discusses Corona virus, Covid19, autoimmune conditions and medication issues currently.