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  4. Greetings to all forum friends. I also read like you that in the social networks a huge space is being given to Google Workspace FREE Desamark. This is understandable, because through this way of communication we can achieve an excellent promotion of our work. No matter what you do or offer as a product, the important thing is to make it look as good as possible and these guys can help you in an extraordinary way.
  5. It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of ASBMR member Jill Lindberg, M.D. on May 27, 2021. Dr. Lindberg was a well- known and highly respected nephrologist for over 30 years. She served as a partner with New Orleans Nephrology Associates, and medical director and head of the medical advisory for Fresenius Kidney Care. In her career, she was distinguished with many awards and accolades. Join us in recognizing Dr. Lindberg’s contributions to our field by sharing a memory here.
  6. Words seem inadequate to express my sadness over the passing of Professor Harry K. Genant. I was personally very lucky to have Harry as my supervisor for 3 years at UCSF. Harry was a great mentor and a real gentleman. He inspired me to pursue my goals and taught me to relentlessly chase innovation. Harry will always be a giant in radiology, and he certainly took the field to new heights. Using the “Genant semiquantitative approach,” a standardized method of evaluating vertebral compression fractures, Harry made significant contributions to pioneering research on quantitative imaging. His work
  7. I was sad to learn this new I remember the time spent in the University of San Franscico in his lab . He was a great person with a lot of human feeling Bone research lost a great leader.
  8. I was sad to learn this new I remember the time spent in the University of San Franscico in his lab . He was a great person with a lot of human feeling .Bone research lost a great leader.
  9. I was sad to learn of the passing of Harry K. Genant, a globally renowned expert in musculoskeletal diseases, in particular metabolic bone disease . The muscoloskeletal radiology has lost a leading light, who will be greatly missed by all the colleagues who have known and have had the pleasure of working with him. I have been a fellow at UCSF within the Osteoporosis and Arthritis Research Group. He had a great influence on my career and I will miss him very much.
  10. Harry's correctness in life and science will be of personal example for us.
  11. Henry was a great scientist, an excellent mentor and a friend. I will be for ever grateful for his support in the early stage of my career and for his exceptional contribution to our field.
  12. It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of ASBMR member Harry K. Genant, M.D. on January 14, 2021. Dr. Genant was the founder and Executive Director of the Osteoporosis and Arthritis Research Group (OARG) in the Department of Radiology at the University of California San Francisco. This group produced field-defining research in imaging for osteoporosis, arthritis, and orthopedics, most notably in non-invasive and quantitative imaging methods. He was a remarkable mentor and trained dozens of fellows worldwide, and today many of his mentees are national and international leaders in
  13. I am deeply saddened by the passing of Arthur. His insightful reviewing at study section and incredible kindness to me, despite our history of competition over PTHrP in the old days, remains an example of scientific and life ethics that I aspire to emulate. Hope the fishing is fine friend!
  14. It is with very great sadness that I learned about the passing of Dr Arthur Broadus. Arthur was a true gentleman as well as a superb scientist and scholar. His contributions were many, and will live on. He will be remembered as one of the greats in our field.
  15. It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of member Arthur Broadus, M.D., Ph.D., on October 22, 2020. Dr. Broadus was the Ensign Professor of Medicine Emeritus at the Yale School of Medicine. His research led to the elucidation of the pathophysiology of malignancy-associated hypercalcemia and other disorders of calcium metabolism. He was the Chief of Endocrinology for 20 years and was a driving force behind the creation of The Anlyan Center, but his true passion was mentoring the next generation of scientists. He was a recipient of The Frederic C. Bartter Award from ASBMR in recogn
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