Computer and Websites.
In 1983, on submitting his MD thesis, David tackled a passion in computing and specifically its applications for medical student and patient education. He was part of the group at Leicester considering modules for the maternity unit. At Whipps Cross, he was the lead consultant for the group developing the Patient Administration System and the Consultant representative for the group deciding on the module for the operating theatre. As a result of his proficiency, he represented the specialists in Essex and some parts of London for the introduction of a maternity module.
In 1999, he set about creating a website based on his brochures– www.2womenshealth.com. The website became a leading source of on-line information for clients, doctors and pupils with greater than 2million site visitors each year. As an author, he investigated how websites reach the top web page of Google. It emerged that the authority of the web page and site were critical. These authorities are best represented by PageRank described in another of his sites. He has developed a key words problem strategy that easily available. An automated program utilizing this strategy, KeywordSEOPRO, is offered on membership.
In retired life from medicine, David has taken up Internet marketing. He enjoys writing articles for his own websites and those of his clients on subjects from a solicitors broker in London to a leaflet delivery company.
General Education and Medical Profession.
David attended Stopsley Junior School and passed to Luton Grammar School. Following transfer to London, he moved to Hackney Downs School, in the East End of London. His life-long ambition had been to come to be a medical professional.
David qualified from University College Hospital, London. He has actually held postgraduate exercise articles at The Royal Postgraduate Teaching Hospital, Hammersmith, The Royal London Hospital, University College Hospital, and The Leicester Royal Infirmary. He became Consultant Obstetrician and Gynaecologist with unique passions in reproductive endocrinology and infertility and Honorary Senior Lecturer in the University of London. He retired from medicine in 2012.
His early research passions concentrated on perinatal cerebral feature monitoring, and this finished in an MD from the University of London and the respected Blair-Bell Memorial Lecture at The Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists.
David introduced the theory that sub-clinical bacteria might give a possible explanation for several obstetric and gynaecological enigmas including unexplained infertility, frequent miscarriage, dysfunctional uterine bleeding and blood stress issues (preeclampsia) associated with pregnancy. Others have actually a lot more recently come to a similar conclusion for preeclampsia. There may be a partnership between miscarriage and succeeding obstetric complications.
His publications include “Frequently Asked Questions On Women’s Health” and “Practical Guide to Reproductive Medicine” which he co-edited. Although primarily a clinical obstetrician and gynaecologist, he enjoyed undergraduate and postgraduate teaching and research.