Hassan Abduljabbar

King Abdul Aziz University

Professor Hassan S. Abduljabbar, MD, FRCSC, American Board Diplomat, is a professor of the Medical College, King Abdulaziz University, and the president of the Saudi Society of Obstetrics and Gynecology. He graduated from King Abdulaziz University in June 1980, College of Medicine and Allied Health Sciences, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, with MD degree (overall grade: excellent secondary honor). He obtained his FRCS(C) degree at the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada in November 1986 after 4 years of training at the University of Western Ontario. Then, in December 1988, he obtained the American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology (ABOG) certification. He was the chairman of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, and now he is the president of the Saudi Society of Obstetrics and Gynecology. He is a referee of many international scientific medical journals. He is an examiner of master’s degree and PhD degree as well in the Saudi and Arabia board exam. He writes weekly scientific subjects in local newspapers (Al Bilad). His publications in local and international journal exceed 50 articles; he is the editor of 2 books Steroid Basics (Open Access Books—InTech) and Steroid Clinical (Open Access Books—InTech) and the author of 100 Multiple-Choice Questions book for medical students. He published 4 books in Arabic language, Aafaq 1 and 2, stem cell and breast cancer medical subject for nonmedical (in Arabic, 2006).

3books edited

1chapters authored

Latest work with IntechOpen by Hassan Abduljabbar

This book explains the basic science of steroids and is targeted towards professionals engaged in health services. It should be noted that medical science evolves rapidly and some information like the understanding of steroids and their therapeutic use may change with new concepts quickly. Steroids are either naturally occurring or synthetic fat-soluble organic compounds. They are found in plants, animals, and fungi. They mediate a very diverse set of biological responses. The most widespread steroid in the body is cholesterol, an essential component of cell membranes, and the starting point for the synthesis of other steroids. Since the science of steroids has an enormous scope, we decided to put the clinical aspects of steroids in a different book titled "Steroids-Clinical Aspects". The two books complete each other. We hope that the reader will gain valuable information from both books and enrich their knowledge about this fascinating topic.

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