How to make sure you’re always in the right spot

Doctors are taught to move patients around the room, and they don’t always do that with a precision the way they should.

They move them more with a slight forward motion than they do with a straight up or backward motion.

But it can lead to discomfort and even worse complications.

In fact, there’s a new study that shows that when doctors are moving patients with a forward or back movement, they’re actually more likely to injure their patients.

The study found that those doctors who used a forward motion were about 30% more likely than those who used an over or sideways motion to injure patients, even after accounting for factors like height, body size and patient age.

And the patients were more likely in the back of the room to suffer injury than in the front.

So if you’re moving patients around and need to move them up and down, you need to know what to look for.

If you’re doing it wrong, your patients will end up in more trouble, said Dr. John Mottram, who studies cardiology at Vanderbilt University Medical Center.

The American College of Cardiology has issued guidelines to help doctors better manage patients in different situations, but they aren’t as clear on what to do when you’re trying to move a patient in front of you.

Dr. Mottrams advice is to be aware of the patients position, how it might be affecting their neck, and move them with the right movement, Mottrama said.

That includes using a forward and back motion that’s close to each other.

And he recommends that you always keep your eyes on the patient when you move them.

He recommends that patients stay on the floor or on the bed when moving them.

But he cautions that you have to remember to be patient, Mollars advice, because even a slight move may hurt someone.

“You don’t want to get hurt or lose your job,” he said.

Mollams advice also says that you don’t have to move the patient in a straight line.

You just have to be careful of the patient’s position and how the patient is moving.

“I do think there are a lot of cases where I would move patients to the side,” he added.

Mettrams recommendations for moving patients have also been published in the Journal of the American College, American College Physician, American Cardiovascular Association and other journals.

And while doctors have been using these guidelines for decades, they haven’t been widely tested.

Now, Dr. Jeffrey Pankow, chief of spine surgery at the University of Maryland Medical Center in Baltimore, is trying to find out how they work.

Pankows research group has been looking at the biomechanics of moving patients, whether the spine is moving forward or backward, and how it affects patients’ necks, ankles, knees and hips.

Panks group has tested how the front and back movement affect different patients.

He found that while moving patients in front, they have a greater risk of injury.

But moving patients to either side, Pankovas study found no difference in the risk.

PANKOVAS said he thinks that’s because there are different kinds of spine in the body.

He said there is a “big difference in anatomy” between the two.

In general, the front of the spine, the vertebrae that are moving up and then moving down, is the biggest part of the body that is moving forwards and backwards.

That’s what you see when you have a patient sitting up and it is the largest part of their spine.

Palkovas group found that the front part of spinal cord moves more quickly and the back part of it moves slower.

He and his group are studying whether the way a spine moves might also affect the risk of neck and hip injuries.

The spinal cord is the connecting bone between the brain and the muscles.

It’s also the largest portion of the spinal cord that moves through the spine.

When a spinal cord injury occurs, it usually occurs in the spinal column.

In this case, Palko is examining the changes in the vertebral column and whether those changes are linked to the back movement of a patient.

Pasko said he believes there is also a connection between the back and the front movement of the vertebrates.

Pinskas group also is looking at whether there is an impact on the spine from the spinal disc.

Pinsky said he is also looking at how the back motion of the head and neck can affect patients.

“We are seeing a lot more neck and shoulder injuries that are linked back to the head, but we haven’t yet really seen the impact on spine from that,” he explained.

PK is an internist at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in Baltimore.

His research focuses on the biomechas and anatomy of the brain, spinal cord, neck and spine.

You can follow him on Twitter @snowflakejohns.

This is part of NBC News’ coverage of medical device innovations.