Brian RotenbergDr. Brian Rotenberg, is an associate professor of Otolaryngology— – Head and Neck Surgery at Western University (London, Canada), Chief of Division of Rhinology, and director of the Sleep Surgery Program at the Schulich School of Medicine and Dentistry.

He obtained his MD degree at University of Toronto, as well as Royal College certification in Otolaryngology – Head & Neck Surgery.  He is dual fellowship trained in sinonasal surgery and pediatric surgery, both from University of Melbourne (Australia), and joined the faculty at Western University in 2007.

He is a founding member and co-chief editor of the International Surgical Sleep Society, and is now the Secretary of the ISSS. Dr. Rotenberg is the Scientific Chair of the Canadian Society of Otolaryngology, and is also involved in panel work on sinus disease as well as sleep apnea with the American Rhinological Society and Triological Society. He has been an invited speaker internationally on topics relating to sleep apnea and rhinology, and has more than 70 peer reviewed publications and book chapters as well as funded research grants to study both sleep and sinonasal research.

Dr. Rotenberg is a medical consultant for guideline publications relating to perioperative management of apneic patients, and is also a consultant for various industry partners working on innovative surgical devices for treatment of apnea and snoring. His research interests include establishing evidence-based perioperative outcomes assessments for sleep apnea and sinus disease.

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Commentaries by Brian Rotenberg:

What should be covered by our publicly funded healthcare system?
Getting a grip on the risks of vaccination // Bien saisir les risques de la vaccination
Antibiotics — overprescribed and under-effective

Interviews with Brian Rotenberg:

Measles outbreaks: When celebrities get in the way of science, with Brian Rotenberg

Posters by Brian Rotenberg:

Measles outbreaks: When celebrities get in the way of science

 

“We live in an era where social media and celebrity voices carry more weight than the rational thinking of science.”

 

Listen to the Podcast: Measles outbreaks: When celebrities get in the way of science, with Brian Rotenberg 

 

 

 

Measles outbreaks: When celebrities get in the way of science

We don’t see Rubella, Measles, Mumps and Polio around much anymore precisely because of the power of vaccination in erradicating them.” 

Listen to the Podcast: Measles outbreaks: When celebrities get in the way of science

 

 

Measles outbreaks: When celebrities get in the way of science - See more at: http://evidencenetwork.ca/archives/23893#sthash.cqF5WrJs.dpuf

Measles transmission ability rate is close to 100 percent, so that one parent’s decision not to vaccinate their children is putting all other children at the school at risk.

Listen to the Podcast: Measles outbreaks: When celebrities get in the way of science

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