Department Blog

Health Sciences Libraries

NEJM Videos: Superior experience with UCDavis Library VPN Client

April 23rd, 2015 by Amy Studer

Did you know that there are several different approaches for remote access to UC Davis Library licensed resources?  Most people are familiar with the Web VPN, but the VPN Client works better in a number of situations.  VPN_button

For example, New England Journal of Medicine has some really helpful “videos in clinical medicine,” including:


Putting On and Removing Personal Protective Equipment
Rafael Ortega, M.D., Nahid Bhadelia, M.D., Osamede Obanor, B.S., Kyle Cyr, M.A., Priscilla Yu, B.A., Maureen McMahon, R.N., and Dahlia Gotzmann, B.S.N.  N Engl J Med 2015; 372:e16March 19, 2015DOI: 10.1056/NEJMvcm1412105

Video link:


The VPN Client is the recommended authentication approach for viewing these videos from off-campus.

Here are instructions about how to install the VPN Client:

Note:  Installing the VPN Client requires installing Java as a first step.

For problems with installing JAVA or the VPN Client software, contact:


Choose the VPN Client (Network Connect) if you:

  • Tend to use multiple windows and tabs in your browser
  • You often connect to PDFs which have URL links
  • You want to use the “Find Full Text” feature in EndNote
  • Use MyNCBI in PubMed
  • Rely on licensed resources not accessible via the Web VPN
  • Prefer uninterrupted access to licensed resources from your own computer
  • Prefer OS-level rather than browser-level access to licensed resources

Let us know how the VPN Client works for you… OR

UC Davis Global Health website

November 21st, 2013 by Mary Wood

“UC Davis is uniquely positioned to provide integrated solutions, education, and expertise on issues surrounding global health through a collaborative effort involving the Schools of Medicine, Nursing, Veterinary Medicine, AgricultureEngineering, and Management and the program in Public Health and International Development.  Ours is a truly interdisciplinary approach to assessing and improving the health of people, animals, and the environment around the world.”


UC Davis Global Health website

Calendar of global health speakers, conferences, and events
Monthly Global Health Night first Tuesday of each month


Overcoming the Obstacles to Research During Residency

December 12th, 2012 by Ferguson Mitchell

Just Published
Overcoming the Obstacles to Research During Residency: What Does It Take?
Michael B. Rothberg, MD, MPH
JAMA. 2012;308(21):2191-2192. doi:10.1001/jama.2012.14587

JAMA recently released an article addressing the difficulties that residents face while undergoing research in addition to their already busy schedules.

“…conducting research in residency is challenging, and insufficient scholarly activity remains a common reason for residency program citation. Authors have described research curricula or research rotations, but there is little empirical evidence for specific elements of a successful resident research program. Surveys of program directors4 and residents reveal barriers to research during residency: insufficient resident interest, limited resident time, paucity of mentors, limited faculty time, lack of resident research skills, absence of a research curriculum, and inadequate funding. Although formidable, these obstacles can be overcome with sufficient resources and determination.”

Read the full article over at JAMA.

Image courtesy suttonhoo via Flickr.

Health Informatics MHI289: Virtual Reality, Simulation and Robotics and Research across the Disciplines

November 16th, 2011 by

The MHI289h course, Virtual Reality, Simulation and Robotics, an elective in the Masters of Health Informatics Program, gives Alberto Odor, MD, a chance to transmit the use of computer graphics and virtual reality use both physically and virtually for clinical applications.  The virtual reality related courses (MHI289 and MHI214)  are offered on site and around campus through the Health Informatics Master’s Degree, and virtually through the UC Davis Extension  Certificate Program’s Online Learning Campus (with Peter Yellowlees, MD).  The courses draw full-time graduate students and working staff and students from across the medical, IT, informatics, computer science, engineering, library and nursing disciplines.

Although the MHI289 class  meets physically in the Education Building at the UC Davis Medical Center twice per week, the students have  been introduced  to virtual patients, including “METI man” the hospital’s Virtual Patient in the  Center for Virtual Care. They have also toured the virtual medical campus of Imperial College London in Second Life where UK medical student avatars interact with a room full of  scripted  virtual patients through the Second Life Viewer, streamed in realtime via the web.

Back at the UCDMC Center for Virtual Care, an assortment of patient simulators are used, including: adult human patient simulators, pediatric and emergency patient care simulators, and number of focused clinical skills simulators. The physical tours of the Center are led by UC Davis medical faculty and the virtual tours of  both Davis Island and the builds in the NHS funded virtual medical training environment are similarly led by UC Davis medical faculty with the help of avatars and the client viewers used to login to the virtual environments.

Exploring Virtual Environments and Research on the Davis Campus:

More local virtual environments, namely the KeckCAVES were the topic and tour for this week’s classes. The W. M. Keck Center for Active Visualization in the Earth Sciences (KeckCAVES) is a joint project between the UC Davis Department of Geology, IDAV, and the UC Davis Computational Science and Engineering Center (CSE). The MHI289h class will experience the state-of-the-art immersive visualization facility used by earth science researchers from Davis and afar. We had the great  honor of meeting and viewing the research of Dr. Oliver Kreylos, hero to all Kinect  hackers and followers, since his work went viral shortly after the release of Microsoft’s $150.00 Kinect Controller for XBox360 (“where you are the controller”).

Many of us became aware of the tele-immersion research of Dr. Oliver Kreylos, after first seeing his work on YouTube and the international Kinect forums.
This year Oliver Kreylos’ team and collaborators from UC Berkeley, received the “CENIC 2011 Innovations in Networking” award, in the category “High-Performance Research Applications,” for “Tele-Immersion for Physicians,” also known as the combination of 3D Video, Vrui’s collaboration infrastructure, and 3D Visualizer.

Using Kinect for 3D video - tele-immersion

Watch the video: "All Quiet on the Martian Front"

View the video on YouTube |  Uploaded: Dec 20, 2010  | 206,383 views

Here are a few monumental breaking news posts from  Dr. Oliver Kreylos’ home page last November , 2010:

11/16/2010: 11:03pm, “one million views. Insane.”

11/22/2010: Since it’s been prominently featured in my most recent Kinect video, I figured I’d finally publicly release the Nanotech Construction Kit. GPL v2, yadda yadda yadda, you know the drill.

11/22/2010: I was featured in an article about Kinect hacking in the New York Times, 3D glasses and all. Yay!

11/25/2010: Vrui 2.0 has finally been released, after a long delay.

12/02/2010: Kinect package 1.2 with support for multiple Kinect cameras released and avaliable for download on the Kinect Hacking page.

More on Dr. Oliver Kreylos’ Research and Development work, publications and Kinect Hacking.

Related articles:

Kurillo, G, Bajcsy, R, Nahrsted, K, et al. (2008). IEEE Virtual Reality 2008, 269-70.

Vasudevan, R, Kurillo, G, Lobaton, E, et al. (2011). High-Quality Visualization for Geographically Distributed 3-D Teleimmersive Applications. IEEE transactions on multimedia, 13(3), 573-84.

Projects Using Kinect & Second Life:

research articles using Kinect and Second Life

Hacking Microsoft's Kinect using the FAAST Toolkit - PDF

Leading the hacking of Kinect to use with Avatars in the proprietary virtual environment of  Second Life, is the Institute for Creative Technologies, University of Southern California. USC and OpenNI have released the FAAST  (Flexible Action and Articulated Skeleton Toolkit) and it is available for download.

So where is the peer reviewed literature on Virtual Worlds?

You’ll find peer reviewed articles from Medical/Health Nursing & Engineering, Computer Science, Education, Sociology and Psychology and Multidisciplinary Databases… and more.
Start with the following databases: PubMed (from the Library website), Cinahl, Academic Source Complete and IEEEXplore, Inspec, Web of Science. The UC Davis Harvest Catalog has a selection of electronic and print resources, some published by UC Faculty. A quick search in Harvest: Using the following query and selecting “Subject Words” from the drop-down menu, retrieves over 500 related items:  “shared virtual environments” OR “Second Life” OR “virtual reality”
Click on the link at the top of the Year column to sort your results by year.
Always go through the Library’s website (using the database direct links, database A-Z listing, or Online Journals link) to reach the Library licensed resources. If you are searching from off campus, be sure to login through the Library’s VPN so that you are authenticated as a UC Davis student, staff or faculty member.

“How do I find the actual article?”

When searching the library licensed databases, always use the UC–eLinks to reach the actual article (whether it’s print or online). If it’s not available, use the request from another campus option on the UC-eLinks page.If you already know which of the 795 databases you would like to use, just type in its name on the Databases A-Z page. For Health Informatics research, you really do need use a few of the Subject Guides that focus on the technology across the related disciplines. To locate a specific subject area and the library licensed resources, take a look at the Subject Guides. They have been created by the Library Subject Specialists and you’ll find their contact names and email easily accessible at the top of each subject guide.For UC Davis students , staff and faculty:

Logging in from Off Campus using the VPN

  • Login to the Virtual Private Network (VPN) using your username and Kerberos pass phrase or password.
  • If you are logged in using CITRIX from the UC Davis Medical Center (UCDMC), be sure to open up another browser and login to the VPN
  • On the VPN welcome screen, copy and paste the URLs for the journal articles into the browse field directly below the VPN taskbar (usually at the top right of your screen).
  • If you are new to the VPN, watch the YouTube video walking you through the UC Davis VPN login and UC-eLinks from off campus

You’ll know you are logged in when you reach the VPN Welcome screen [below] and see the VPN task bar (Home, Help & Logout icons) at the top of your browser window. Choose where you want to start… the Library Home page or the Databases A-Z list, etc. If you have a DOI (digital object identifyer for an article) or want to view an unrelated web page,and remain logged into the VPN, use the ‘Browse’ field below the VPN taskbar.

Use the browse field at top right below the VPN task bar
Note: the VPN Taskbar & Browse field indicated by red arrow

MHI289h: Library related session using Second Life for simulation and research with Bernadette Swanson, Nov. 2011:

Workshop on Virtual Environments: Second Life and OpenSimulator
View the PowerPoint on

UC Davis Regenerative Medicine Consortium

August 3rd, 2011 by Mary Wood

An article about the UC Davis Regenerative Medicine Consortium recently appeared in DVM360 magazine:

Calif. researchers collaborate on animal, human health

DVM 360
According to Athanasiou, the BME department straddles human medicine, veterinary medicine, life sciences and the business school, and, like glue, holds together the regenerative medicine programs run by the other disciplines.



A collaborative future: Stem cell therapy is the current focus of the union of three departments—the veterinary school, medical school and engineering college— at the University of California-Davis.


...UC Davis Regenerative Medicine Consortium combines veterinary medicine, human medicine and bioengineering



Aug 1, 2011
By: Ed Kane, PhD


May 17th, 2011 by Mary Wood

UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine

Frontiers in One Health Seminar
May 16th, noon, 1020 Valley

Disease Resurgence from Climatic and Ecological Change

Jonathan Patz, MD, PhD
University of Wisconsin (SAGE)
Health and Climate Change Expert

Nicholas Preston, PhD, post-doctoral scientist
UW Madison (SAGE)
Project Director of HealthScapes



EcoHealth is an international, peer-reviewed journal focused on the integration of knowledge at the interface between ecological and health sciences.

full-text available via UCD online subscription with SpringerLink





A suite of web tools for finding, analyzing, and sharing global environmental health information


Articles by JA Patz indexed in PubMed.

Lung Research

April 14th, 2011 by Mary Wood

Lung Research Day Symposium

April 13, 2011,  Genome and Biomedical Sciences Facility, UC Davis
UCDavis Health System, Clinical and Translational Science Center, with School of Medicine, School of Veterinary Medicine, and College of Engineering

Following are citations and links to a few of the most recent articles written by some of the speakers at yesterday’s symposium

1: Kim KH, Bose DD, Ghogha A, Riehl J, Zhang R, Barnhart CD, Lein PJ, Pessah IN.  Para- and Ortho-Substitutions Are Key Determinants of Polybrominated Diphenyl Ether Activity toward Ryanodine Receptors and Neurotoxicity. Environ Health Perspect. 2011 Apr;119(4):519-26.  PubMed PMID: 21106467.

2: Zeki AA, Kenyon NJ, Yoneda K, Louie S. The Adult Asthmatic. Clin Rev Allergy Immunol. 2011 Mar 22.  PubMed PMID: 21424682.

3: Filosto S, Castillo S, Danielson A, Franzi L, Khan E, Kenyon N, Last J, Pinkerton K, Tuder R, Goldkorn T. Neutral sphingomyelinase 2: a novel target in cigarette smoke-induced apoptosis and lung injury. Am J Respir Cell Mol Biol. 2011 Mar;44(3):350-60.  PubMed PMID: 20448054.

4: Rohlman DS, Anger WK, Lein PJ. Correlating neurobehavioral performance with biomarkers of organophosphorous pesticide exposure. Neurotoxicology. 2011 Mar;32(2):268-76. PubMed Central PMCID:  PMC3057226.

5: Textor JA, Norris JW, Tablin F. Effects of preparation method, shear force, and exposure to collagen on release of growth factors from equine platelet-rich plasma. Am J Vet Res. 2011 Feb;72(2):271-8. PubMed PMID: 21281204.

6: Farahat FM, Ellison CA, Bonner MR, McGarrigle BP, Crane AL, Fenske RA, Lasarev MR, Rohlman DS, Anger WK, Lein PJ, Olson JR. Biomarkers of Chlorpyrifos Exposure  and Effect in Egyptian Cotton Field Workers. Environ Health Perspect. 2011 Jan 11.  PubMed PMID: 21224175.

7: Crofton KM, Mundy WR, Lein PJ, Bal-Price A, Coecke S, Seiler AE, Knaut H, Buzanska L, Goldberg A. Developmental neurotoxicity testing: recommendations for  developing alternative methods for the screening and prioritization of chemicals. ALTEX. 2011;28(1):9-15. PubMed PMID: 21311847.

8: Zeki AA, Kenyon NJ, Goldkorn T. Statin drugs, metabolic pathways, and asthma:  a therapeutic opportunity needing further research. Drug Metab Lett. 2011 Jan;5(1):40-4. PubMed PMID: 21198438.

9: Abdu E, Bruun DA, Yang D, Yang J, Inceoglu B, Hammock BD, Alkayed NJ, Lein PJ. Epoxyeicosatrienoic acids enhance axonal growth in primary sensory and cortical neuronal cell cultures. J Neurochem. 2010 Dec 14.  PubMed PMID: 21155804.

10: Guillaumin J, Jandrey KE, Norris JW, Tablin F. Analysis of a commercial dimethyl-sulfoxide-stabilized frozen canine platelet concentrate by turbidimetric aggregometry. J Vet Emerg Crit Care (San Antonio). 2010 Dec;20(6):571-7.   PubMed PMID: 21166978.

11: Zeki AA, Bratt JM, Rabowsky M, Last JA, Kenyon NJ. Simvastatin inhibits goblet cell hyperplasia and lung arginase in a mouse model of allergic asthma: a  novel treatment for airway remodeling? Transl Res. 2010 Dec;156(6):335-49.  PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2990975.

12: Lee YC, Oslund KL, Thai P, Velichko S, Fujisawa T, Duong T, Denison MS, Wu R. TCDD Induced MUC5AC Expression: Aryl Hydrocarbon Receptor Independent/EGFR/ERK/p38-Dependent SP1-Based Transcription. Am J Respir  Cell Mol Biol. 2010 Oct 22.  PubMed PMID: 20971882.

13: Fujisawa T, Chang MM, Velichko S, Thai P, Hung LY, Huang F, Phuong N, Chen Y, Wu R. NF-{kappa}B Mediates IL-1ss- and IL-17A-induced MUC5B Expression in the Airway Epithelial Cells.  Am J Respir Cell Mol Biol. 2010 Oct 8.PubMed PMID: 20935193.

14: Lee D, Wallis C, Wexler AS, Schelegle ES, Van Winkle LS, Plopper CG, Fanucchi MV, Kumfer B, Kennedy IM, Chan JK. Small particles disrupt postnatal airway development. J Appl Physiol. 2010 Oct;109(4):1115-24.  PubMed PMID: 20634362.

15: den Hartigh LJ, Lamé MW, Ham W, Kleeman MJ, Tablin F, Wilson DW. Endotoxin and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons in ambient fine particulate matter from Fresno, California initiate human monocyte inflammatory responses mediated by reactive oxygen species. Toxicol In Vitro. 2010 Oct;24(7):1993-2002.  PubMed PMID: 20801209.

16: Goldkorn T, Filosto S. Lung injury and cancer: Mechanistic insights into ceramide and EGFR signaling under cigarette smoke. Am J Respir Cell Mol Biol. 2010 Sep;43(3):259-68.  Review.  PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2933544.

17: Owens SD, Johns JL, Walker NJ, Librach FA, Carrade DD, Tablin F, Borjesson DL. Use of an in vitro biotinylation technique for determination of posttransfusion survival of fresh and stored autologous red blood cells in Thoroughbreds. Am J Vet Res. 2010 Aug;71(8):960-6. PubMed PMID: 20673097.

18: Albertine KH, Dahl MJ, Gonzales LW, Wang ZM, Metcalfe D, Hyde DM, Plopper CG, Starcher BC, Carlton DP, Bland RD.  Chronic lung disease in preterm lambs: effect  of daily vitamin A treatment on alveolarization. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol. 2010 Jul;299(1):L59-72. Epub 2010 Apr 9. PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2904099.

19: Van Winkle LS, Baker GL, Chan JK, Schelegle ES, Plopper CG. Airway mast cells in a rhesus model of childhood allergic airways disease. Toxicol Sci. 2010 Jul;116(1):313-22. Epub 2010 Apr 19. PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2886865.

20: Oslund KL, Adamson G, Wu R. Evaluation of MUC5AC expression and upregulation  in airway epithelial cells of horses. Am J Vet Res. 2010 Jun;71(6):690-6. PubMed  PMID: 20513186.

21: Evans MJ, Fanucchi MV, Plopper CG, Hyde DM. Postnatal development of the lamina reticularis in primate airways. Anat Rec (Hoboken). 2010 Jun;293(6):947-54. Review. PubMed PMID: 20503389.

22: Rutledge JC, Ng KF, Aung HH, Wilson DW. Role of triglyceride-rich lipoproteins in diabetic nephropathy. Nat Rev Nephrol. 2010 Jun;6(6):361-70. Epub 2010 May 4. Review. PubMed PMID: 20440276.

23: Farahat FM, Fenske RA, Olson JR, Galvin K, Bonner MR, Rohlman DS, Farahat TM, Lein PJ, Anger WK. Chlorpyrifos exposures in Egyptian cotton field workers. Neurotoxicology. 2010 Jun;31(3):297-304. Epub 2010 Mar 1. PubMed PMID: 20193710.

24: Proskocil BJ, Bruun DA, Thompson CM, Fryer AD, Lein PJ. Organophosphorus pesticides decrease M2 muscarinic receptor function in guinea pig airway nerves via indirect mechanisms. PLoS One. 2010 May 10;5(5):e10562. PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2866713.

25: Zeki AA, Schivo M, Chan AL, Hardin KA, Kenyon NJ, Albertson TE, Rosenquist GL, Louie S. Geoepidemiology of COPD and idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis. J Autoimmun. 2010 May;34(3):J327-38. Epub 2009 Dec 16. Review. PubMed PMID: 20018478.

26: Hsia CC, Hyde DM, Ochs M, Weibel ER. How to measure lung structure–what for? On the “Standards for the quantitative assessment of lung structure”. Respir Physiol Neurobiol. 2010 Apr 30;171(2):72-4.  PubMed PMID: 20206304.

27: Filosto S, Fry W, Knowlton AA, Goldkorn T. Neutral sphingomyelinase 2 (nSMase2) is a phosphoprotein regulated by calcineurin (PP2B). J Biol Chem. 2010  Apr 2;285(14):10213-22. Epub 2010 Jan 27. PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2856226.

28: Evans MJ, Fanucchi MV, Miller LA, Carlson MA, Nishio SJ, Hyde DM. Reduction of collagen VII anchoring fibrils in the airway basement membrane zone of infant  rhesus monkeys exposed to house dust mite. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol. 2010 Apr;298(4):L543-7. Epub 2010 Feb 5. PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2853345.

29: Albertine KH, Dahl MJ, Gonzales LW, Wang ZM, Metcalfe D, Hyde DM, Plopper CG, Starcher BC, Carlton DP, Bland RD. Chronic lung disease in preterm lambs: effect  of daily vitamin A treatment on alveolarization. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol. 2010 Jul;299(1):L59-72. Epub 2010 Apr 9. PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2904099.

30: Hsia CC, Hyde DM, Ochs M, Weibel ER. ATS/ERS Joint Task Force on Quantitative Assessment of Lung Structure. An official research policy statement of the American Thoracic Society/European Respiratory Society: standards for quantitative assessment of lung structure. Am J Respir Crit Care Med. 2010 Feb 15;181(4):394-418. PubMed PMID: 20130146.

31: Evans MJ, Fanucchi MV, Miller LA, Carlson MA, Nishio SJ, Hyde DM. Reduction of collagen VII anchoring fibrils in the airway basement membrane zone of infant  rhesus monkeys exposed to house dust mite. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol. 2010 Apr;298(4):L543-7. Epub 2010 Feb 5. PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2853345.

32: Lee YC, Oslund KL, Thai P, Velichko S, Fujisawa T, Duong T, Denison MS, Wu R. TCDD Induced MUC5AC Expression: Aryl Hydrocarbon Receptor-Independent/EGFR/ERK/p38-Dependent SP1-Based Transcription. Am J Respir  Cell Mol Biol. 2010 Oct 22. [Epub ahead of print] PubMed PMID: 20971882.

33: Fujisawa T, Chang MM, Velichko S, Thai P, Hung LY, Huang F, Phuong N, Chen Y, Wu R. NF-{kappa}B Mediates IL-1ss- and IL-17A-induced MUC5B Expression in the Airway Epithelial Cells. Am J Respir Cell Mol Biol. 2010 Oct 8. [Epub ahead of print] PubMed PMID: 20935193.

34: Oslund KL, Adamson G, Wu R. Evaluation of MUC5AC expression and upregulation  in airway epithelial cells of horses. Am J Vet Res. 2010 Jun;71(6):690-6. PubMed  PMID: 20513186.

35: Chen Y, Wu R, Felton J, Rocke DM, Chakicherla A.  A Method to Detect Differential Gene expression in Cross-Species Hybridization Experiments at Gene and Probe Level. Biomed Inform Insights. 2010 Mar 5;2010(3):1-10. PubMed Central PMCID: PMC2928260.

Extended Hours for Finals at Blaisdell Medical Library, Dec. 3-16

November 29th, 2010 by

The Blaisdell Medical Library in Sacramento will be open the following hours during finals:

Dec.3, Fri. – 7am – 10pm
Dec.4 & 5, Sat. & Sun. – 10am – 10pm
Dec.6-9, Mon. – Thu. – 7am – Midnight
Dec.10, Fri. – 7am – 10pm
Dec. 11 & 12, Sat. & Sun. – 10am – 10pm
Dec.13-16, Mon. – Thu. – 7am – Midnight

Questions? Contact the library at 916-734-3529

Affiliation Search in Scopus – UCD Health System

September 7th, 2010 by Mary Wood

The following is a list of the 20 most recent publications from the UC Davis Health System faculty as found through SCOPUS, a large abstract and citation database of research literature and quality web sources. This list is generated through a SCOPUS affiliation search query.

SCOPUS also offers journal analytics and author citation analytics.logo_Scopus

For information about constructing a custom listing generated by SCOPUS, please contact us: or

The Rule of 18.2: Review Books for Medical Students

March 6th, 2010 by

Looking for review books? You can find review books in the library for any medical specialty by following the “Rule of 18.2″.  The 18.2 section in any specialty includes the review materials for that specialty. For example, the Case Files Pediatrics, Blueprints Pediatrics and PreTest Pediatrics books will all be found at WS18.2. Those for Surgery will be found at WO18.2; Psychiatry at WM18.2; etc.  Next time you visit the library, go to the 18.2 section for any specialty. For example:

Example of books shelved in 18.2 section


  • Physiology QT18.2
  • Biochemistry QU18.2
  • Pharmacology QV18.2
  • Micro.& Immuno. QW18.2
  • General Medicine W18.2
  • Internal Medicine WB18.2
  • Musculoskeletal System WE18.2
  • Cardiovascular System WG18.2
  • Gastrointestinal System WI18.2
  • Endocrine System WK18.2
  • Neurology WL18.2
  • Psychiatry WM18.2
  • Surgery WO18.2
  • Pediatrics WS18.2