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George Hoyt Whipple and the Impact of Liver on Anemia
George Hoyt Whipple ... was an American physician, pathologist, biomedical researcher, and medical school educator and administrator. Whipple shared the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1934 … "for their discoveries concerning liver therapy in cases of anemia".
Whipple's main research was concerned with anemia and with the physiology and pathology of the liver. He won the Nobel Prize for his discovery that liver fed to anemic dogs reverses the effects of the anemia. This remarkable discovery led directly to successful liver treatment of pernicious anemia.
Whipple agreed in 1921 to become Dean of the newly funded and yet-to-be-built medical school in Rochester, New York. Whipple thus became Professor and Chairman of Pathology and the founding Dean of the new School of Medicine and Dentistry at the University of Rochester. Whipple served the School as the Dean until 1954 and remained at Rochester for the rest of his life.
– Edited excerpt from George Whipple
Additional information about George H. Whipple and the impact of liver on anemia is available in electronic documents and on the Web.
Hemoglobin Labeled by Radioactive Lysine, DOE Technical Report, 1949
Radioactive Lysine in Protein Metabolism Studies, DOE Technical Report, 1950
Biological Effects of Ionizing Radiation Cycle, DOE Technical Report, 1952
Additional Web Pages:
Special Topics: The Hooper Foundation (first Director was George Hoyt Whipple)
Whipple House Museum (second entry on page), Ashland, NH
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