WHY MEDICAL TEMP STAFFING ?
Hi, My name is Tanya Marshall (RT)(R)(M)(RDMS)
I am the Owner/President of MTS. I am A graduate of Midwestern State University with an associates degree in Radiology Technology & also degreed in Sonography from El Centro College. I will listen to a clients needs and do my best to fulfill those needs & search for the perfect fit for those needs in a timely maner. We screen our staff members and personally interview them to ascertain their skill levels to make sure you are getting quality staff personnel.
PROUDLY SERVING THE DALLAS FORT WORTH AREA, WITH 25 YEARS IN THE INDUSTRY
| STAFFING SOLUTIONS
Allied Health Staff:
- Registered Nurses (RN)
- Liscensed Practical Nurses (LPN)
- Liscensed Vocational Nurses (LVN)
- Certified Nurses Assistants (CNA)
- X-Ray Tech
- MRI Technologist
- Vascular Techs
- Radiation Therapy Techs
- Nuclear Medicine Techs
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- Front Desk Help
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LOCAL MEDICAL NEWS FEEDS
Newswise Top Picks: Medical Research
1 - Ever-So-Slight Delay Improves Decision-Making Accuracy
Newswise Top Picks from the latest research news
2 - Anti-Psychotic Meds Offer Hope Against Brain Cancer
3 - Cells Appearing Normal May Actually Be Harbingers of Lung Cancer
4 - Pumping Iron: A Hydrogel Actuator with Mussel Tone
5 - Bone Turnover Markers Predict Prostate Cancer Outcomes
6 - Molecular Subtyping of Breast Cancer Can Better Identify Women at High Risk of Disease Recurrence
7 - Early Detection Helps Manage a Chronic Graft-vs.-Host Disease Complication
8 - Contacts Better Than Permanent Lenses for Babies After Cataract Surgery
9 - Researchers Identify Target for Shutting Down Growth of Prostate Cancer Cells
10 - Personalized Gene Therapy Locks Out HIV, Paving the Way to Control Virus Without Antiretroviral Drugs
11 - Biomarkers of Cell Death in Alzheimer's Reverse Course After Symptom Onset
12 - Study Shows More Hospital Deaths and Invasive Care for Dying Cancer Patients Who Receive Chemotherapy
13 - Silk-Based Surgical Implants Could Offer a Better Way to Repair Broken Bones
14 - Fighting Against HIV in the Central African Republic - the Importance of Perseverance
15 - Researchers Find Protein 'Switch' Central to Heart Cell Division
16 - Immune System-Based Therapy Produces Lasting Remissions in Melanoma Patients, Study Reports
17 - Do Bedroom Televisions Contribute to Youth Obesity?
18 - Alcohol May Ease the Nerves That Cause Atrial Fibrillation
19 - Eliminating Bacteria, Changing Lifestyle May Lower Risk in Those Genetically Susceptible to Colorectal Cancer
20 - Gut Microbes Spur Development of Bowel Cancer
21 - In First Moments of Infection, a Division and a Decision
22 - Shaky Hand, Stable Spoon: U-M Study Shows Device Helps Essential Tremor Patients
23 - One in Five US Health Facilities Don't Put Hand Sanitizer Everywhere Needed to Prevent Infections, Columbia Nursing and WHO Find
24 - Screen Some Patients with Acute Pancreatitis for Pancreatic Cancer, Researchers Suggest
25 - Self-Administration of Flu Vaccine with a Patch May be Feasible, Study Suggests
Researchers have found that decision-making accuracy can be improved by postponing the onset of a decision by a mere fraction of a second. The results could further our understanding of neuropsychiatric conditions characterized by abnormalities in cognitive function and lead to new training strategies to improve decision-making in high-stake environments. The study was published in the March 5 online issue of the journal PLoS One.
Researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine have discovered that FDA-approved anti-psychotic drugs possess tumor-killing activity against the most aggressive form of primary brain cancer, glioblastoma.
Airways near lung tumors provide clues to genetics of cancer
Using iron ions and chemistry found in the adhesive proteins of a certain mollusk, Bruce P. Lee has developed a hydrogel actuator that moves when its pH is raised.
Biomarkers for bone formation and resorption predict outcomes for men with castration-resistant prostate cancer, a team of researchers from UC Davis and their collaborators have found. Their study, published online in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute, also found that the markers identified a small group of patients who responded to the investigational drug atrasentan. The markers' predictive ability could help clinicians match treatments with individual patients, track their effectiveness and affect clinical trial design.
A method called molecular subtyping can help doctors better determine which of their breast cancer patients are at high risk of getting breast cancer again, a new study led by the University of South Florida reports.
A simple questionnaire that rates breathing difficulties on a scale of 0 to 3 predicts survival in chronic graft-vs.-host disease, according to a study published in the March issue of Biology of Blood and Marrow Transplantation.
For adults and children who undergo cataract surgery, implantation of an artificial lens is the standard of care. But a clinical trial suggests that for most infants, surgery followed by the use of contact lenses for several years--and an eventual lens implant--may be the better solution.
Scientists at UT Southwestern Medical Center have identified an important step toward potentially shutting down the growth of prostate cancer cells.
University of Pennsylvania researchers have successfully genetically engineered the immune cells of 12 HIV positive patients to resist infection, and decreased the viral loads of some patients taken off antiretroviral drug therapy (ADT) entirely--including one patient whose levels became undetectable. The study, appearing today in the New England Journal of Medicine, is the first published report of any gene editing approach in humans.
Three promising biomarkers being studied to detect Alzheimer's disease in its early stages appear to undergo a surprising shift as patients develop symptoms of dementia, researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis report.
A study by researchers at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute and Weill Cornell Medical College shows terminal cancer patients who receive chemotherapy in the last months of their lives are less likely to die where they want and are more likely to undergo invasive medical procedures than those who do not receive chemotherapy.
Surgical plates and screws made of silk protein may improve bone remodeling after injury and also be absorbed by the body, eliminating the need for removal. In vitro and rodent studies showed the devices to be robust, readily implanted, and easily sterilized. They could also deliver therapeutics to support healing.
According to Pierre-Marie David of the University of Montreal's Faculty of Pharmacy, stock-outs of antiretroviral (ARV) drugs in recent years in the Central African Republic have had a dramatic impact on the health of HIV-infected people.
In a study that began in a pair of infant siblings with a rare heart defect, Johns Hopkins researchers say they have identified a key molecular switch that regulates heart cell division and normally turns the process off around the time of birth. Their research, they report, could advance efforts to turn the process back on and regenerate heart tissue damaged by heart attacks or disease.
Nivolumab, a drug that unleashes the immune system to attack cancer, has shown to produce lasting remissions and hold the disease in check - for more than two years, in some cases - in many patients with advanced melanoma, according to a new study by Dana-Farber researchers and colleagues.
Does having a television in the bedroom contribute to youth weight gain? In a recent national study, researchers from the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth and the Dartmouth-Hitchcock Norris Cotton Cancer Center found that having a bedroom television was a significant predictor of adolescent weight gain
Doctors in the U.S. and Japan have devised a way to treat atrial fibrillation by adding a little alcohol to minimally invasive therapies that target a cluster of misbehaving nerves known to trigger arrhythmia, dulling or stopping the transmission of electrical impulses that cause atrial fibrillation.
Using a transgenic mouse model, a Mount Sinai research team found that development of intestinal tumors depends on bacteria in the gut and that eradicating the bacteria with antibiotics also prevented polyp formation. They propose that gut bacteria may cross into the intestine, spurring inflammation and tumor growth.
It is not only genetics that predispose to bowel cancer; microbes living in the gut help drive the development of intestinal tumors, according to new research in mice.
Using technologies and computational modeling that trace the destiny of single cells, researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine describe for the first time the earliest stages of fate determination among white blood cells called T lymphocytes, providing new insights that may help drug developers create more effective, longer-lasting vaccines against microbial pathogens or cancer.
For people whose hands shake uncontrollably due to a medical condition, just eating can be a frustrating and embarrassing ordeal - enough to keep them from sharing a meal with others. But a small new study suggests that a new handheld electronic device can help such patients overcome the hand shakes caused by essential tremor.
Approximately one in five U.S. health facilities don't make alcohol-based hand sanitizer available at every point of care, missing a critical opportunity to prevent health care-associated infections, according to new research from Columbia University School of Nursing and the World Health Organization (WHO) published in the American Journal of Infection Control.
Banke Agarwal, M.D., associate professor of gastroenterology and hepatology at Saint Louis University, says there is a much higher risk of pancreatic cancer in patients with acute pancreatitis than commonly believed.
The annual ritual of visiting a doctor's office or health clinic to receive a flu shot may soon be outdated, thanks to the findings of a new study published in the journal Vaccine.