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Dr. Daniel  Israel  Md image

Dr. Daniel Israel Md

1981 Parkway
Pigeon Forge TN 37863
865 531-1122
Medical School: Other - Unknown
Accepts Medicare: No
Participates In eRX: No
Participates In PQRS: No
Participates In EHR: No
License #: 15345
NPI: 1679539233
Taxonomy Codes:
208000000X

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[Electronic transmission of epidemiologic data and monitoring of the chikungunya virus epidemic in Reunion Island, 2006]. - Presse me̬Ādicale (Paris, France : 1983)
When the first cases of the 2005-2006 chikungunya epidemic struck Reunion Island, local health authorities set up an island-wide operational epidemiologic surveillance system for these infections. This system relied on vector control teams, which conducted active case-finding around the reported cases, and on a sentinel physician network. In addition, in March 2006, the Sephira and Reunion-Telecom companies, in partnership with the Reunion-Mayotte interregional epidemiology bureau (CIRE), developed an innovative system of epidemiologic monitoring by electronic data transmission.This system relied on the participation of volunteer physicians who transmitted epidemiologic data through the data terminals used for the transmission of electronic treatment forms to the health insurance funds. Using the patient's insurance identification card, each physician provided information about consultations related to chikungunya. This information was transmitted, via the Sephira server in France to Reunion-Telecom, which processed, aggregated and transmitted these data weekly to the CIRE. This network was separate from and independent of the sentinel physician network,In all, 44 physicians, accounting for 6% of the general practitioners in Reunion, participated in this system, which went into operation during week 14 of 2006. The data collected allowed an assessment of the trends in the epidemic incidence rate by calculating the percentage of consultations related to chikungunya among all consultations (office visits and house calls). For weeks 14-26 of 2006, when the epidemic transmission had spread across the entire island, the Reunion-Telecom health network data proved to be closely correlated with the results of the sentinel physician network surveillance system used to monitor the epidemic trends (correlation coefficient=0.97).The system provided very encouraging results in monitoring disease time trends in a period of massive epidemic. Its simplicity of use and the speed of data transmission are undeniable assets for its future development. Because it offers the possibility of monitoring other diseases with epidemic potential, such as dengue and influenza, it opens new prospects for infectious disease surveillance.
Nitrate movement in shallow ground water from swine-lagoon-effluent spray fields managed under current application regulations. - Journal of environmental quality
Rapid increases in the swine (Sus scrofa domestica) population in the 1990s and associated potential for nitrate N pollution of surface waters led the state of North Carolina to adopt stringent waste management regulations in 1993. Our objectives were to characterize (i) nitrate N movement from waste application fields (WAFs) in shallow ground water, and (ii) soil, hydrologic, and biological factors influencing the amount of nitrate N in the adjacent stream. A ground water monitoring study was conducted for 36 mo on a swine farm managed under new regulations. Water table contours and lack of vertical gradients indicated horizontal flow over most of the site. Nitrate N concentrations in water from shallow wells in WAFs averaged 30 +/- 19 mg L(-1) and delta15N ratios for nitrate N were between +20 and +25 per mil. Nitrate N concentration decreased from field-edge to streamside wells by 22 to 99%. Measurement of delta18O and delta15N enrichment of nitrate in ground water throughout the WAF-riparian system indicated that denitrification has not caused significant 15N enrichment of nitrate. Over a 24-mo period, delta15N ratios for nitrate N in the stream approached delta15N ratios for nitrate N in ground water beneath WAFs indicating delivery of some waste-derived nitrate N to the stream in shallow ground water. Nitrate N concentrations in the stream were relatively low, averaging 1 mg L(-1). Dilution of high nitrate N water in shallow horizontal flow paths with low nitrate N water from deeper horizontal flow paths at or near the stream, some denitrification as ground water discharges through the stream bottom, and some denitrification in riparian zone contributed to this low nitrate N concentration.
Nitrogen availability of anaerobic swine lagoon sludge: sludge source effects. - Bioresource technology
Increased numbers of swine producers will be removing sludge from their anaerobic waste treatment lagoons in the next few years, due to sludge exceeding designed storage capacity. Information on availability of nitrogen (N) in the sludge is needed to improve application recommendations for crops. The objective of this study was to investigate possible effects of different companies and types of swine operations on the availability of N in sludge from their associated lagoons. A laboratory incubation study was conducted to quantify the availability of N (i.e. initial inorganic N plus the potentially mineralizable organic N) in the sludge. Nine sludge sources from lagoons of sow, nursery and finishing operations of three different swine companies were mixed with a loamy sand soil (200 mg total Kjeldahl N kg(-1) soil) and incubated at a water content of 0.19 g. water g(-1) dry soil and 25+/-2 degrees C for 12 weeks. Samples were taken at eight times over the 12-week period and analyzed for inorganic N (i.e. NH(4)-N and NO(3)-N) to determine mineralization of organic N in the sludge. Company and type of swine operation had no significant effects (P < 0.05) on the pattern of inorganic N accumulation over time. Thus, inorganic N accumulation from all sludge sources was fit to a first order equation [Nt = Ni + No (1-e(-kt)]. This relationship indicated that of the 200 mg of total sludge N added per kg soil, 23.5% was in the form of potentially mineralizable organic N (No) and 17.5% was in the form of inorganic N (Ni). The sum of these two pools (41%) represents an estimate of the proportion of total N in the applied sludge in plant available form after the 12 week incubation. While plant N availability coefficients were not measured in this study, the lack of significant company or type of swine operation effects on sludge N mineralization suggests that use of the same plant N availability coefficient for sludge from different types of lagoons is justifiable. The validity of this interpretation depends on the assumption that variation in other components of different sludge sources such as Cu and Zn does not differentially alter N uptake by the receiver crops.

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1981 Parkway Pigeon Forge, TN 37863
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