Brian Lin is an impressive physician with expert knowledge in wound management and care. It was well worth the visit to talk to him in person about some of the more intricate parts of wound management. At SEMPA 360 this year he gave so many pearls that there is no doubt he was a treasure to the conference. If you could not make it this year or want a reminder of some of the key points, check out the notes and listen to the podcast.
Medicine is slow to change, and using #FOAMed can be a challenge at times if you feel stuck and unable to speed up the process. Today, we talk about some tips that could help you better move things along in your department and among colleagues.
We have two previous guests today that are returning to talk about a familiar topic: sepsis. There has been a lot of coverage recently but we want to cover it from a different angle by getting back to basics while including some of the key updates from recent literature and guidelines. This recording was originally made for theEmergency Quality Network (E-QUAL) which is part of the American College of Emergency Physicians (ACEP). It was our pleasure to work with ACEP to provide this content and we hope you enjoy it, as well.
Today we are covering a study on a medication not commonly used in the United States or most of the world: Shenfu. It is not discussed much but does have implications as a potential cure for sepsis and has been used in China for the last two decades. Given the recent discussions about cures for sepsis based on other studies, it seemed appropriate to talk about something with a growing body of evidence that most of the world may be ignoring without a good reason.
We have all been there before. The consult that just does not go to plan. Most of us first experience it as students and it can drive us mad. Recently, while at the Podcasting Course in Lexington, Kentucky a fun and brief podcast was made covering the subject. This was a group project and hopefully this will remind us to cover more content on "soft skills" such as consults and daily interactions. Mainly, the things not covered in any sort of medical texts at least on a regular basis.
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