Today's video upgrade includes our generic Intrathecal Pump Implant and our Medtronic branded Intrathecal Pump Implant.

Both videos have been reworked with beautiful new 3D graphics to make them more modern and easier to understand.

Here's a look at our two new Intrathecal Pump Implant modules. If you are a ViewMedica user and subscribe to either video, the upgraded content has already been added to your account.

Intrathecal Pump Implant

Intrathecal Pump Implant (Medtronic)

http://www.kofflervisiongroup.com/Today's site upgrade is Koffler Vision Group, with offices in Lexington, Kentucky.

Welcome to Koffler Vision Group

Koffler Vision Group is based on a philosophy of providing you, our patient, the most up-to-date, comprehensive ophthalmic care for all of your family members from primary eye care to your most advanced medical and surgical needs.

Koffler Vision Group was founded by world-renowned ophthalmic surgeon Dr. Bruce H. Koffler in 1983. The practice offers a broad range of services, from routine to complex, to patients across the Commonwealth and across the country.

Specialty Contact Lens

Corneal Reshaping Therapy (CRT)
Koffler Vision is proud to be the only office in central Kentucky to fit the CRT lens! The CRT has no age restrictions, which makes the lens ideal for children that may be too young for surgical options such as LASIK.

Koffler Vision Optical Boutique

Koffler Vision Optical Boutique offers the latest styles in designer eyewear and sunglasses. Stop by today with no appointments necessary and see the world in a beautiful clear new light.

Many of our clients use the internet browser Internet Explorer (IE) on their office or home computers to do their day-to-day business. Microsoft, the creators of IE, recently released a Security Advisory regarding an issue that impacts IE versions 6-11.

From Microsoft:

"This issue allows remote code execution if users visit a malicious website with an affected browser. This would typically occur by an attacker convincing someone to click a link in an email or instant message."

As with many attacks, hackers can use methods such as convincing users to click on fake websites and from there, the IE vulnerability could allow attackers to run malicious software on the user's computer – and even gain access to the computer as the real user.

It's a serious flaw, and a widespread one: Internet Explorer comprised almost 58% of all desktop browsers in March, according to analytics company Net Applications.

While Microsoft is still investigating the issue and working on a solution, they have advised that users:

"Follow the "Protect Your Computer" guidance of enabling a firewall, applying all software updates and installing anti-virus and anti-spyware software. Additionally, we encourage everyone to exercise caution when visiting websites and avoid clicking suspicious links, or opening email messages from unfamiliar senders. Additional information can be found at www.microsoft.com/protect."

We suggest also, that if at all possible, you simply use another browser such as Google Chrome, Firefox, or Safari.


Sources

Department of Homeland Security - US-CERT (United States Computer Emergency Readiness Team)
Microsoft Security Advisory 2963983
Microsoft Security Response Center
NetMarketShare.com
NBC News