Kinase Inhibitor Supplier | PIK-93
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| PIK-93

Prof Andrew Wilks PhD is a founder and Executive Chairman of Synkinase's parent company, SYN|thesis med chem. He has been actively engaged as a scientist in pharmaceutical drug discovery for three decades, including as founder and CSO of Cytopia, an Australian publicly-listed drug discovery company engaged in cancer and inflammation R&D, focused on kinase inhibitors. Prior to Cytopia, Prof Wilks was an accomplished academic scientist at the Ludwig institute for Cancer Research in Melbourne where he discovered the JAK kinases and over the years has published one book, around 100 peer reviewed publications, and 50 US patents or patent applications. His work on the JAK kinases has been highly cited and he continues to be an invited speaker at international scientific and medical symposia. Prof Wilks is a member of the scientific advisory board of several biotech companies, is Adjunct Professor in the Department of Medicine, Nursing and Health Sciences at Monash University, and in 2007 was elected to the Australian Academy of Technological Science and Engineering (ATSE).



Dr Xian Bu is the founding Managing Director of SYN|thesis med chem and is based in Shanghai where he leads SYN|thesis's synthetic and medicinal chemistry team. Dr Bu also oversees all synthetic chemistry and technical support functions for Synkinase. Dr Bu previously served as Vice President for the China-based chemistry services company, Syncores, and was a Senior Drug Discovery Scientist at Cytopia working with Prof Wilks. He is an accomplished synthetic chemist and has been involved in drug discovery research for many years and has an outstanding track record in the design and development of small molecule drugs for oncology and cardiovascular diseases.



Peter Molloy has more than 30 years experience in the pharmaceutical and biotech industry. He has been the CEO of three drug discovery biotech companies and has led drug discovery teams in the US, Europe and Australia. Previously, he was General Manager or Managing Director of several pharmaceutical businesses including Pharmacia Australia, Faulding Medical Products and Selby Scientific and Medical. Until July 2010, Peter Molloy was head of Synthesis Med Chem USA, Inc, the California-based US subsidiary of SYN|thesis med chem. He holds a BS in biochemistry and microbiology and an MBA. Peter brings considerable professional R&D management, systems and marketing expertise to Synkinase.

Piolo Pascual -2010 Men’s Health Magazine Cover
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Kapamilya Heathrob Piolo Pascual and ABS-CBN’s top leading man shares tips to Men’s Health readers from how to be professionally fit to achieving a successful life in general.



 Piolo Pascual Men’s Health Magazine Cover - 2010



 “I don’t believe in half-baked. If you’re asked for something, you give it your 100 percent. Not just 90 percent. That’s how I am as a person,” Piolo said.



“I’ve learned to simplify my life. I don’t do things that I know won’t be beneficial to me and my health,” he added.



A press luncheon sponsored by Summit Media will be held on January 7 with the first Men’s Health Guy of 2010 – Piolo Pascual. The January 2010 issue of Men’s Health Philippines is now avalable nationwid.


How to Get In Men's Health Magazine
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Trying to explain what I do for a living generally requires a whiteboard the size of the Green Monster and a case of Sharpie markers, so I tend to just say I write stuff for Men's Health.

That always leads to the question, "How did you get hooked up with them?"

So here's the answer. Its disgustingly straightforward. And therefore, I'm not a very good person to get ideas from if you want to break into the magazine scene...

********
I've been working with Men's Health since the summer of 2000, when as a graduate student, I first sent them one of my old CB Athletics newsletters.

Lou Schuler, author of many fitness books, was the editor at the time, and he was learning a lot from Charles Poliquin, Mike Mejia, Ian King, and others at the time, and therefor was changing his approach to fitness.

My newsletter happened to be along the same mindset, and he really liked a tip I gave on shoulder training I think.

From there, he kept assigning me little bits, and I was working closely with Adam Campbell, who is now the fitness editor.

One of the main reasons I did so much work for them was simply because I got back to them quickly!

If you don't already know, magazine folks are OVER-worked and UNDER-paid, so anything you can do to make their lives easier is greatly appreciated.

So I developed a strong relationship with them.

Then Lou left and Adam jumped over to Men's Fitness, near the end of 2002. So I went with Adam.

Eventually Adam went back to MH, and I did too, for the start of 2006.

Now I go down there and film video clips for them every once in a while. For example, if they have an article on Jason Statham's workout, I'll go down and film all the exercises for the website version of the article.

I've done this for their 300 workout and their Brady Quinn article. So I guess I'm into acting now too, having played Quinn and Statham in their workouts
and right now I'm doing a huge project with them called the "Belly Off Program".

They are using my Bodyweight 500 program as their main fat loss program.

Check it out here:
http://www.menshealth.com/bellyoff2008/

Don't miss my weekly motivational video tips!

craig

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<p><font size="2">Trying to explain what I do for a living generally requires a whiteboard the size of the Green Monster and a case of Sharpie markers, so I tend to just say I write stuff for Men's Health.</font></p> <p><font size="2">That always leads to the question, &quot;How did you get hooked up with them?&quot;</font></p> <p><font size="2">So here's the answer. Its disgustingly straightforward. And therefore, I'm not a very good person to get ideas from if you want to break into the magazine scene...</font></p> <p><font size="2">******** <br />I've been working with Men's Health since the summer of 2000, when as a graduate student, I first sent them one of my old CB Athletics newsletters. <br /> <br />Lou Schuler, author of many fitness books, was the editor at the time, and he was learning a lot from Charles Poliquin, Mike Mejia, Ian King, and others&#160;at the time, and therefor was changing his approach to fitness. <br /> <br />My newsletter happened to be along the same mindset, and he really liked a tip I gave on shoulder training I think. <br /> <br />From there, he kept assigning me little bits, and I was working closely with Adam Campbell, who is now the fitness editor. <br /> <br />One of the main reasons I did so much work for them was simply because I got back to them quickly! <br /> <br />If you don't already know, magazine folks are OVER-worked and UNDER-paid, so anything you can do to make their lives easier is greatly appreciated. <br /> <br />So I developed a strong relationship with them. <br /> <br />Then Lou left and Adam jumped over to Men's Fitness, near the end of 2002. So I went with Adam. <br /> <br />Eventually Adam went back to MH, and I did too, for the start of 2006. <br /> <br />Now I go down there and film video clips for them every once in a while. For example, if they have an article on Jason Statham's workout, I'll go down and film all the exercises for the website version of the article. <br /> <br />I've done this for their 300 workout and their Brady Quinn article. So I guess I'm into acting now too, having played Quinn and Statham in their workouts </font><font size="2">and right now I'm doing a huge project with them called the &quot;Belly Off Program&quot;. <br /> <br />They are using my&#160;<a href="#"><strong>Bodyweight 500</strong></a><strong> </strong>program as their main fat loss program. <br /> <br /><strong>Check it out here: <br /></strong><a href="#"><strong>http://www.menshealth.com/bellyoff2008/</strong></a><strong> <br /></strong> <br />Don't miss my weekly motivational video tips! <br /></font><font size="2"> <br />craig</font></p> <p><font size="2"><span style="FONT-SIZE: 8pt; FONT-FAMILY: "Times New Roman"; mso-fareast-font-family: "Times New Roman"; mso-ansi-language: EN-US; mso-fareast-language: EN-US; mso-bidi-language: AR-SA"><a href="#"><strong>Fat burning exercises</strong></a><strong> </strong></span> <br /></font></p>

Viagra day...
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By JoNel AlecciaHealth writer
msnbc.com
updated 2/10/2011 8:17:21 AM ET

Valentine’s Day is notorious for spiking sales of chocolates, roses and Hallmark cards, but new research shows that demand also rises for a surprising lovers’ secret: erectile dysfunction drugs.
In 2010, the week before Valentine’s Day saw more prescriptions written for erection-enhancing Viagra than any other week of the year, according to figures compiled by the firm Wolters Kluwer Pharma Solutions.
Some 199,450 prescriptions were logged totaling 1.34 million of the famous little blue pills the week of Feb. 5, 2010. That’s nearly 26 percent more Viagra than the lowest-use week of the year, Nov. 26, 2010 — Thanksgiving week, when extended families typically gather.
Overall, the week before Valentine’s Day is among the top weeks of the year for demand for all male sex-enhancing drugs, with 396,670 total prescriptions logged representing about 2.9 million doses. That's nearly 100,000 more pills and injections — and potential love connections — than in an average week.
The reason for the rise is simple, said Dr. Irwin Goldstein, a urologist and director of the San Diego Sexual Medicine center at Alvarado Hospital.


'It's purchase cialis Day'

“It’s not Valentine’s Day, it’s cheap cialis Day,” joked Goldstein. “Valentine’s Day is the one day in the 365-day calendar where interest in intimacy and romance is memorialized.”
In fact, for men — and women — in relationships, expectations are high for having sex on Feb. 14, said Debby Herbenick, associate director of The Center for Sexual Health Promotion at Indiana University in Bloomington.

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