You can now even find a few of them in hospitals.

Stage and screen actor Neal Mayer offers credits that run from ‘One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest’ to CBS’ ‘Blue Bloods.’ But these full days, as CBS Information correspondent Bill Whitaker reports, his stage is usually a ‘mock’ medical exam area at New York’s Weill Cornell Medical College, built with cameras and microphones. Earning $25 an hour, Neal is playing a patient, and his co-superstar is definitely real-life, second-yr medical pupil Jessica Rubin. At the medical college, it’s the student’s overall performance that’s being evaluated by a very small viewers – – an instructor behind a two-way mirror. It’s a method to help inexperienced students take what they find out in the classroom and apply it within an actual clinical setting.Experts at such places will also find out about the possible unwanted effects and what must be done should the same appear, better.. ACAAI scientific conference to discuss pediatric allergies Your child may be allergic to your holiday pumpkin pie, according to allergists at the annual scientific meeting of the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology in Phoenix, Nov. 11-16, 2010. Warm topics talked about in pediatric allergies include pumpkin and caterpillar allergies, and outgrowing childhood allergies. Although pumpkin isn’t a food usually associated with allergic reactions, the history of Allergy, Immunology and Asthma, the scientific journal of the ACAAI, reported a case study of an 8-year-aged boy with known asthma and food allergies who became ill after carving a pumpkin.