HarNeedi - Healthcare & Pharma Job Portal

Healthcare & Pharma Articles

Making a healthy and lovable medical centre


Unmotivated resources apparently difficult to manage in any type of medical set up. Effects include a substantive and negative impact on practice gainfulness and medical physician satisfaction. Conventional remediations of cash or cash equivalents can be pricey and any betterments in motivation fugacious at the best.

Deficiency of resource investment in and employee engagement with the job is the base of the resource motivation problem. The most efficient motivators, thus, are more nearly linked to the resource’s work than spot fillips. Domesticating employee engagement rarely needs any out of sack disbursements; it mostly gives rise objective betterments in medical practice performancesand engaged employee is fitted to make stronger its own good doings. This updates brings some examples a medical practitioner can put up employee engagement in the medical practice: 

Set aside perspicacity, inquire the motivation and pay attention to answer.

When somebody has done something wron

continue reading
1 readers |0 Comments|Reply

Challenges of the Indian pharmaceutical players

India is the 3rd largest producer of medicines in terms volume and it is rising at a steady pace. The biopharma market has viewed the entry of many international players as well as rise of many domestic producers. After the new government formation, the biopharma sector has been given a major encouragement with the initiatives like ‘Make in India’ and ‘Swach Bharat Abhiyan’. Thus with contrives to make India a superpower and improve the biopharma market, the Government of India is on the right way for now. Therefore what does this entail for the drug sector?

This for drug industry is a very positive mark however there are certain challenges for pharmaceutical players in the country and these challenges are:

Good manufacturing practices (GMP) and Compliance: Issues

In some manner these are always been a problem for the drug companies. The current going bruit that the USFDA (United States Food and Drug Administration) is trying to block the growth of the Indian drug firms. 

Read no

continue reading
2 readers |0 Comments|Reply

Defeating dengue by releasing mosquitoes with virus-blocking bacteria

Dengue virus infection:


Dengue can be defined as an illness caused by the dengue virus. It is generally caused by four closely related virus serotypes: DEN 1, DEN 2, DEN 3, and DEN 4 of the genus Flavivirus, family Flaviviridae. It is an arthropod-born viral disease affecting one-third of the world population. Dengue was first reported in the year 1950 and was the main reason for child mortality in various Asian and South American countries.


Geographically, it is distributed across 100 countries world wide. As per WHO, 100 million people are infected by dengue each year and 2.5 billion people are at risk of dengue infection. In worst case scenario dengue infection can convert into dengue hemorrhagic fever which causes bleeding from nose and gums and therefore can be fatal. However, most of the dengue patients recover from dengue infection in two weeks. 

Some facts about Dengue:

  1. Dengue fever and dengue haemorrhagic fever are considered as most usual mosquito-borne viral in
continue reading
2 readers |0 Comments|Reply

Preeclampsia: Symptoms, Risks, Treatment and Prevention


Preeclampsia, a leading cause of maternal mortality globally, Affecting at least 5-8% of all pregnancies, A recent data collected by the Federation of Obstetric and Gynecological Societies of India (FOGSI) shows that pregnancy-induced high blood pressure (pre-eclampsia and eclampsia), which is responsible for 12% of maternal deaths in India.

Preeclampsia is a disorder that results in increased blood pressure and appearance of protein in the urine during pregnancy. if it is not treated, the condition can lead to seizures/eclampsia, liver, kidney failures and finally results in to death for both the mother and fetus.

There are 4 major types of high blood pressure that may occur during pregnancy. Globally, preeclampsia and other types of hypertensive disorders of pregnancy are a leading cause of maternal and infant illness and death.

  • Preeclampsia
  • Chronic hypertension
  • Preeclampsia superimposed upon chronic hypertension
  • Gestational hypertension
continue reading
1 readers |0 Comments|Reply

DNA Repair Mechanism - NEIL

DNA repair mechanism through Protein NEIL3: 

DNA, a nucleic acid which contain genetic information, used in the development and functioning of all known living organism and viruses. In this article we are going to discuss about NIEL3, a protein responsible for maintaining the integrity of DNA in Human and other mammals. Protein NIEL3 was first discovered in the year 2008 and since then it is considered as a basic DNA maintenance enzyme of type glycosylase.

It functions as a maintenance protein by patrolling the strands of DNA, checking for lesions-places where one among the four DNA bases has been damaged by radiations or chemical activity. While patrolling if it finds any damaged bases, it cuts those damaged bases free from the DNA backbone also kicking off follow-on mechanisms that links in the proper undamaged bases.

Looking at the importance of protein NEIL3 as maintenance protein, researchers and scientists took special interest in protein NEIL3 and came up with the common vi

continue reading
2 readers |0 Comments|Reply

Technology that increase the efficiency of vaccines

Technology Enhancing Vaccine Efficiency:

It is a well known fact that, for any pharma companies the most crucial and challenging issue is inventing a technology that can enhance the activity of vaccines. A paper published in Journal vaccine, 2008, by a company called Cure Lab, Inc. a Massachusetts based biotechnology company developed a new methodology for anti-viral vaccination. This vaccination technology comprises of two main components: The 1st component comprises of vaccine antigen that should be in two patterns. One should be easily processed inside the organism’s cells by an intracellular “chopping machine” called proteosome, while other element is resistant to “chopping”. According to the research published in Journal Vaccine, both these forms of an antigen would be used in combination to elicit a much stronger immune response than either of them would be able to do alone.

With the invention of technology that could create a form of viral protein that could be easily proces

continue reading
2 readers |0 Comments|Reply

Common laser types used in dentistry




Laser is the acronym of ‘Light Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation’. The first laser (ruby laser) was invented in 1960. Since then laser became one of the new effective technology in dental practice. It was first introduced as an alternative to the normal halogen curing light but now it has become the important instrument in many dental applications. This paper gives an insight on laser in dentistry.  


Past ten years was a perfect example for clinical application of lasers in dental practice and an international attention has been given by the organizations to this technology. Laser was considered as a complicated technology with limited use in clinical dentistry, but now there is an increasing awareness of the use of lasers in the modern dental practice, where they are used as an alternative to already existing approaches. Its advancement in the field of dentistry is playing a major role in patient care

continue reading
2 readers |0 Comments|Reply

Top Tips to Decrease Your Breast Cancer Risk



Breast cancer is one of the leading causes of death among women across the world. It is a type of cancer originating from breast tissue, most commonly from the inner lining of milk ducts or the lobules that supply the ducts with milk. Cancers originating from ducts are called as ductal carcinomas; those originating from lobules are known as lobular carcinomas. The disease occurs almost entirely in women, but men can get it, too.  

Worldwide, breast cancer comprises 22.9% of all cancers (excluding non-melanoma skin cancers) in women. Breast cancer is more than 100 times more common in women than breast cancer in men and more than 13% of the women have the risk of developing breast cancer at any age during her lifetime.  

“According to recent survey figures shows that, the number of new breast cancer cases is about 115,000 per year in India and the numbers expected to rise to 250,000 new cases per year by 2015 and also the survey found t

continue reading
2 readers |0 Comments|Reply

Types of Nursing Specialties and Nursing Specialty Careers


Nursing is one of the most imposing profession in modern healthcare system and is essential to the future health care. The profession was believed lowly in many years back, how ever, with time and efforts from individuals like Florence Nightingale the perception of society has altered towards the nursing profession. Florence Nightingale was the legend, who had kick started the nursing profession, the legend who gave her life caring for the people those were sick, wounded and diseased. One of her biggest accomplishment was to raise nursing as profession to the level of a respectable profession for women.

Florence Nightingale have got great influence over nursing profession in India and she made a close knowledge of Indian conditions, especially in army sector. She was interested in the running nursing operations for the civilian population, although her first interest was the welfare of the army in India.


Read more @ https://goo.gl/UsXq4

continue reading
2 readers |0 Comments|Reply

Indian Pharma: key trends and predictions

Scientific intelligence, biopharma primary / secondary research, competitive intelligence and regulatory intelligence professionals will benefit from cognizance of key trends in the biopharma industry. For an instance: recent investigation of the Indian drug market has gathered substantial attention, as India seems poised to turn a major player in the pharmaceutical segment worldwide. This report provides some key trends and predictions.


According to India Ratings, a Fitch company, the Indian pharmaceutical industry is estimated to grow at 20 % compound annual growth rate (CAGR) over the next 5 years. The Indian pharma industry, which is expected to grow over 15 % per annum between 2015 and 2020, will outperform the global pharma industry, which is set to grow at an annual rate of 5 % between the same period. Presently the market size of the pharmaceutical industry in India stands at US$ 20 billion. This level of growth is

continue reading
2 readers |0 Comments|Reply