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Brian Brandell Phones & Addresses

  • Oregon City, OR
  • Lake Oswego, OR
  • 2303 Leavitt St, Chicago, IL 60647 (773) 862-2930 (773) 862-9306
  • 2383 Leavitt St, Chicago, IL 60647 (773) 862-9306
  • 4932 Drew Ave, Minneapolis, MN 55410 (952) 928-8911
  • Lake Bluff, IL
  • Santa Clara, CA
  • Battle Creek, MI

Work

Company: Biomedical holdings, inc. Apr 2013 to Aug 2013 Address: Portland, OR Position: President and coo

Education

Degree: MBA School / High School: University of Chicago 1999 to 2000

Skills

Diabetes • Orthopedic • Lifesciences • Start-ups • Clinical Development • Medical Devices • Healthcare • Product Development • Pharmaceutical Industry • Venture Capital • IPO • Due Diligence • Entrepreneurship • FDA • Investment Banking • Commercialization • Clinical Trials

Industries

Medical Devices

Resumes

Resumes

Brian Brandell Photo 1

Medical Devices Professional

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Position:
President and COO at bioMedical Holdings, Inc.
Location:
Portland, Oregon Area
Industry:
Medical Devices
Work:
bioMedical Holdings, Inc. - Portland, OR since Apr 2013
President and COO

mHealthSys, Inc. Jul 2011 - Jan 2013
President

Biomed Innovation Fund 2010 - 2011
Managing Director

William Blair and Company Dec 2005 - Dec 2008
Vice President

TheraFuse Inc. Jan 2003 - Sep 2005
COO and General Manager
Education:
University of Chicago 1999 - 2000
MBA
Northwestern University
PhD, Biomedical Engineering
University of California, Berkeley
MS, Mechanical Engineering
University of Michigan
BS, Mechanical Engineering
Skills:
Diabetes
Orthopedic
Lifesciences
Start-ups
Clinical Development
Medical Devices
Healthcare
Product Development
Pharmaceutical Industry
Venture Capital
IPO
Due Diligence
Entrepreneurship
FDA
Investment Banking
Commercialization
Clinical Trials

Publications

Us Patents

Self-Calibrating Body Analyte Monitoring System

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US Patent:
20050209518, Sep 22, 2005
Filed:
Mar 16, 2005
Appl. No.:
11/083362
Inventors:
Burton Sage - Hot Springs AR,
David Gillett - Rancho Bemardo CA,
Brian Brandell - Chicago IL,
International Classification:
A61B005/00
B65D081/00
US Classification:
600366000
Abstract:
A self-calibrating monitoring system based on microdialysis for measurement of a body analyte is disclosed. In one embodiment, perfusate containing a known concentration of body analyte is mixed with an enzyme solution after passing through a microdialysis needle and instead of passing through the microdialysis needle to measure the body analyte and to calibrate the analysis chamber that measures the body analyte.

Atrial Defibrillation Lock Out Feature

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US Patent:
60686510, May 30, 2000
Filed:
Mar 26, 1998
Appl. No.:
9/048914
Inventors:
Brian Brandell - Minneapolis MN
Assignee:
Pacesetter, Inc. - Sunnyvale CA
International Classification:
A61N 139
US Classification:
607 5
Abstract:
An implantable atrial defibrillator for converting atrial arrhythmias into normal sinus rhythm includes a patient activated mode, a programmable safety timer, and means for deactivating the patient activated mode. The programmable safety timer starts counting down when AF is detected. If the safety timer times out before the patient activates delivery of an atrial defibrillation shock, the device will deactivate the atrial defibrillation function, and will not allow an atrial defibrillation shock to be delivered until the physician reactivates it with a programmer. This allows the physician to administer anticoagulants to the patient prior to atrial cardioversion. The preferred length of time between AF detection and lock out of the atrial defibrillation function is 24 hours.

Preserving Patient Specific Data In Implantable Pulse Generator Systems

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US Patent:
62859099, Sep 4, 2001
Filed:
May 27, 1999
Appl. No.:
9/321254
Inventors:
Robert J. Sweeney - Woodbury MN
Brian Brandell - Minneapolis MN
Bruce H. KenKnight - Maple Grove MN
Assignee:
Cardiac Pacemakers, Inc. - St. Paul MN
International Classification:
A61N 1362
US Classification:
607 32
Abstract:
A method and a system for preserving patient specific data in implantable pulse generator systems. A communication link is established with a first implantable pulse generator. Electronic cardiac data contained within the first implantable pulse generator is retrieved through the communication link. The electronic cardiac data is then electronically downloaded to a second implantable pulse generator. Prior to downloading, the electronic cardiac data can be formatted into a format compatible with the second implantable pulse generator.
Brian W Brandell from Oregon City, OR, age ~62 Get Report