The memo from Dr. Conley also said Mr. Trump was never under sedation or anesthesia during his checkup. It was not clear whether he or she had not had a colonoscopy, which the White House had said was due in the coming year, or had a virtual colonoscopy, which can be performed without anesthesia. In 2010, Mr. Obama underwent a virtual colonoscopy.
Dr. Conley also said physical examinations did not show any changes in the condition of Mr. Trump's eyes, ears, nose, mouth, teeth, gums, heart, lungs, skin and gastrointestinal and neurological systems
Last year, when many of Mr. Trump's critics have raised questions about his erratic behavior and mental state, the president asked Dr. Jackson for a cognitive test designed to screen for neurological impairment. He received a perfect score on that test, known as the Montreal Cognitive Assessment test, and the military doctor said there was no evidence that Mr.
This year's report on Mr. Trump's condition had none of the theatrics that surrounded the release last year of Mr. Trump's medical results when Dr. Jackson delivered a report on the podium in the White House briefing room, and took questions from reporters
"It's called genetics," Dr. Jackson said of the president's good health. "I told the president if he had been healthy for the past 20 years, he might be 200."
Dr. Jackson's performance was widely mocked for mirroring the hyperbolic language of the president he had examined, and for whom he appeared to be performing. But the fawning language appeared to appeal to at least one audience of one: Mr. Trump soon nominated Dr. Jackson to serve as secretary of veterans.
Dr. Jackson later withdrew his nomination after alleged misconduct during his time as a physician in the White House. He still serves in the White House medical unit, but is no longer in the position of the President's physician