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
- Cath Lab Techs
- Front Desk Help
- Medical Assistants
- Dental Assistants
LOCAL MEDICAL NEWS FEEDS
Newswise Top Picks: Medical Research
1 - New Study Connects Mutant Enzyme RECQ4 to Cancer's 'Warburg Effect'
Newswise Top Picks from the latest research news
2 - Dual Role: Key Cell Division Proteins Also Power Up Mitochondria
3 - Pocket-Sized Anthrax Detector AIDS Global Agriculture
4 - New MRSA Superbug Emerges in Brazil
5 - Mutant Protein in Muscle Linked to Neuromuscular Disorder
6 - UNC Researchers Develop Insights Into Proteins Linked to Cell Movement
7 - Fighting Neuroblastomas by Blocking Their DNA Replication, Repair
8 - Midwest Spring Snow Freezes Out Allergy Count
9 - Breaking Bad Mitochondria
10 - Sneezing and Coughing Creates A Rain Cloud of Infectious Diseases
11 - New Study Identifies microRNA's Role in Breast Cancer Metastasis
12 - Shared Decision Making Improves Patient Satisfaction During Radiation Therapy, May Help Alleviate Anxiety, Depression
13 - Longer Nurse Tenure on Hospital Units Leads to Higher Quality Care
14 - Regenerating Muscle in Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy: Age Matters
15 - School Violence Intervention Program Effective in Vanderbilt Pilot Study
16 - Splice Variants Reveal Connections Among Autism Genes
17 - Tumor-Suppressor Connects with Histone Protein to Hinder Gene Expression
18 - Team Solves Decades-Old Mystery of How Cells Keep from Bursting
19 - 3D Implantable Marker Reported to Clearly Identify Surgical Area in Breast Cancer Patients
20 - For Frail, High-Risk Seniors, Surgery Decisions Should Be Patient-Centered, Team-Based and Physician-Led
21 - Can Animals Really Help People in Hospitals, Aged Care?
22 - Physical Genetics - UNC Studies Examine the Role of Physical Force on Cells
23 - National Survey Links Teen Binge Drinking and Alcohol Brand References in Pop Music
24 - Deep, Integrated Genomic Analysis Re-Classifies Lower-Grade Brain Tumors
25 - Thwarting Drug-Resistant Lung Cancer with a Novel Compound
New City of Hope study finds that a cancer-prone mutation of the gene RECQ4 causes its corresponding enzyme, RECQ4, to accumulate in the mitochondria. This can cause mitochondrial dysfunction, possibly explaining cancer's "Warburg effect" of preferring lactic acid fermentation over aerobic respiration to generate energy.
An international team led by researchers at UC Davis has shown that the cyclin B1/Cdk1 protein complex, which plays a key role in cell division, also boosts the mitochondrial activity to power that process. This is the first time the complex has been shown to perform both jobs. This newfound ability could make cyclin B1/Cdk1 an excellent target to control cellular energy production, potentially advancing cancer care and regenerative medicine. The research was published online today in the journal Developmental Cell.
A credit-card-sized anthrax detection cartridge developed at Sandia National Laboratories and recently licensed to a small business makes testing safer, easier, faster and cheaper.
An international research team led by Cesar A. Arias, M.D., Ph.D., at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) has identified a new superbug that caused a bloodstream infection in a Brazilian patient. The report appeared in the April 17 issue of The New England Journal of Medicine.
Spinal and bulbar muscular atrophy (SBMA) is a rare inherited neuromuscular disorder characterized by slowly progressive muscle weakness and atrophy. In a new study published in the April 16, 2014 online issue of Neuron, a team of scientists at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine say novel mouse studies indicate that mutant protein levels in muscle cells are fundamentally involved in SBMA, suggesting an alternative and promising new avenue of treatment.
Cell movement plays an important role in a host of biological functions from embryonic development to repairing wounded tissue. It also enables cancer cells to break free from their sites of origin and migrate throughout the body.
PCNA is a protein essential to DNA repair and replication, and City of Hope researchers are targeting it in neuroblastoma cells in order to halt tumor growth and induce cell death.
Midwesterners will have to sniffle through the day for the first time in the history of allergy reporting season as a spring snow storm freezes the scientific equipment used to create the Gottlieb Allergy Count, the official allergy count of the Midwest.
Researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine have identified a mechanism that explains why people with the hepatitis C virus get liver disease and why the virus is able to persist in the body for so long.
Each sneeze, cough or burp generates a cloud of invisible gas that propels droplets of infectious material farther than originally thought, and smaller droplets actually travel farther than larger ones. A new study from MIT researchers published in the Journal of Fluid Mechanics says this gas cloud extends the reach of droplets by 5 to 200 times.
"Colds, flu, measles, TB and other airborne diseases can be transmitted through the air by a simple sneeze," says Sylvia Suarez-Ponce, RN, infection control practitioner at Loyola University Health System. "The new study reinforces that sick people need to stay home for the sake of the community."
City of Hope researchers found that a microRNA called miR-105 helps cancer metastasize by breaking down the building blocks of blood vessels' barriers, allowing the cancer cells to enter the bloodstream.
Taking an active role in their radiation treatment decisions leaves cancer patients feeling more satisfied with their care, and may even relieve psychological distress around the experience.
Patients get the best care when they are treated in units that are staffed by nurses who have extensive experience in their current job, according to a study from researchers at Columbia University School of Nursing and Columbia Business School.
Researchers reveal novel cellular and molecular elements of muscle repair. The study explains how drugs can induce regeneration, while preventing fibrosis and fat deposition, in dystrophic muscle at early stages of Duchenne muscular dystrophy.
Violent behavior and beliefs among middle school students can be reduced through the implementation of a targeted violence intervention program, according to a Vanderbilt study released in the Journal of Injury and Violence Research.
A team of researchers from the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine and the Center for Cancer Systems Biology (CCSB) at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute has uncovered a new aspect of autism, revealing that proteins involved in autism interact with many more partners than previously known.
A tumor-suppressing protein acts as a dimmer switch to dial down gene expression. It does this by reading a chemical message attached to another protein that's tightly intertwined with DNA, a team led by scientists at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center reported at the AACR Annual Meeting 2014.
A team led by scientists at The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI) has identified a long-sought protein that facilitates one of the most basic functions of cells: regulating their volume to keep from swelling excessively.
The BioZorb(tm) three-dimensional surgical marker improved the ability of radiation oncologists to target radiation treatment for breast cancer, according to a scientific presentation at the 2014 American Brachytherapy Society (ABS) Annual Meeting.
Surgery for frail, senior citizen patients can be risky. A new patient-centered, team-based approach to deciding whether these high-risk patients will benefit from surgery is championed in an April 10 Perspective of the New England Journal of Medicine. The Perspective suggests that the decision to have surgery must balance the advantages and disadvantages of surgical and non-surgical treatment as well as the patient's values and goals in a team-based setting that includes the patient, his or her family, the surgeon, the primary care physician and the physician anesthesiologist.
While many people have an opinion on whether animals can help to improve wellbeing and care for patients in hospitals, does anyone really know whether there are benefits both for the patients and the animals themselves?
The push and pull of physical force can cause profound changes in the behavior of a cell. Two studies from researchers working at the UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center reveal how cells respond to mechanical manipulation
Binge drinking by teenagers and young adults is strongly associated with liking, owning, and correctly identifying music that references alcohol by brand name according to a study by the University of Pittsburgh and Dartmouth-Hitchcock Norris Cotton Cancer Center.
Comprehensive genomic analysis of low-grade brain tumors sorts them into three categories, one of which has the molecular hallmarks and shortened survival of glioblastoma multiforme
A novel compound, COH-SR4, synthesized at City of Hope can target and treat drug-resistant lung cancers.