Here at Consumers Companion, our motto is simple; find you the best products and help you to lead the best life. Whether it is a fitness guide, a new makeup product or an online course, we will make sure your money is spending right. We know the problems faced by the consumers’ community and we are doing our part to solve those problems.
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It’s a place you will love to visit to find a solution for most of your life problems. A place to seek advice from experts. Now, meet our talented writers who are working on their free time to help people and make the world better and better.
Damian is a freelance computer programmer. His deep interest in technology made him leave cushy jobs in the corporate world since 2015. He was previously worked with many deliberated MNC’s and other start-up companies as a freelancer. His unparalleled insight and experience in technology made him start the Consumers Companion. Through consumer companion, He reveals and crushes everything about products that are related to technology in his own terms. If you are looking for technical related tips and solutions, Damian could help you.
Dr. John Augastine
Dr. John Augustine received his BA from Harvard College magna cum laude in 1987 and his Ph.D. and MD degrees from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in 1992 and 1993. He was then an intern and resident in Internal Medicine at the Yale-New Haven Hospital from 1993-1995. From 1995-1998, John was a clinical associate at the National Cancer Institute. He joined the faculty of the Duke University Medical Center in 2008 as Chief of Rheumatology at the Durham VA Hospital, a position he held until the end of 2017. He served as Chief of Rheumatology and Immunology at Duke from 2003-2008. He has conducted basic and translational research in the field of autoimmunity. He was focusing on the pathogenesis of systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) and the immunological properties of nuclear macromolecules, including DNA. More recently, he has investigated the immune activities of HMGB1, a nuclear protein with alarmin activity, as well as microparticles. These studies have provided new insights into the translocation of atomic molecules during cell activation and cell death and the mechanisms by which cell death can influence innate immunity.