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Jasmine Kannikal

Student at New York Institute of Technology
A multifaceted medical school candidate with an international business background and extensive clinical practicum that translates into a healthcare fluency adapted to a 21st century perspective. A Magna Cum Laude graduate, McGowan scholar, Harvard research trainee, and published author whose breadth of experience spans academia, applied science, research, and population health. Exceptional understanding of the patient care continuum and how to bridge gaps in its delivery through a humanistic approach.
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Jasmine Kannikal Named to New York Institute of Technology Presidential Honor List

Jasmine Kannikal of Miami was named to the New York Institute of Technology Fall 2018 Presidential Honor List. Kannikal, who is studying , was among 1,046 students named. To qualify, candidates mu...

March, 14 2019 - Verified by New York Institute of Technology
Jasmine Kannikal was recognized for earning a spot on the Dean's List
3.82/4.0 Science GPA; 3.89/4.0 Science Medical School Prerequisite GPA
Spring 2017 - Fall 2018 - Added by Jasmine
Jasmine Kannikal was recognized for enrolling
SOURCE Research Conference Presenter and Award Recipient for "The Science of History: Why the Egyptians Never Smiled for Pictures." Abstract: The Ancient Nubians have historically been renowned for their significant contributions to medicine. In spite of this, extremely poor oral health plagued this population. Paleopathological studies depict pronounced dental deterioration patterns far exceeding normal physiological progression. The advanced wear is popularly attributed to sand particle contamination of their daily diets. However, considering that individual wear mechanisms rarely act in isolation, we propose that adverse biochemical factors arising from regular consumption of tetracycline-fortified beer induced calcium malabsorption, and thus provided a synergistic diathesis in potentiating these effects. We examine these implications within the context of prevalent therapeutic remedies, bone fluorescence labeling data, and sociocultural attitudes when making the link between tetracycline and the compromised integrity of teeth, while citing the emergence of antibiotics actually predating formally-accepted convention.
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