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Best Emergency Medicine podcasts we could find (updated January 2020)
Best Emergency Medicine podcasts we could find
Updated January 2020
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Doom and Bloom,Nurse Amy,Dr Bones,Survival,Survival Medicine,Traditional and Alternative Medical Advice including Survival Medicine or Collapse Medicine.
 
Online Medical Education on Emergency Department (ED) Critical Care, Trauma, and Resuscitation
 
Emergency Medicine Cases – Where the Experts Keep You in the Know. For complete episodes please visit emergencymedicinecases.com
 
A short, focused discussion of emergency medicine topics with perspectives from emergency physicians as well as other specialties. Here's the problem: When I listen to a 45 minute lecture that goes through about 15 different studies and has 50 slides, I come out feeling like a genius. An hour later, I have forgotten 95% of it. Here's the solution: ercast. We cover a single issue and try to tease out all the relevant elements without overstuffing your frontal cortex. It's for physicians and a ...
 
EM Basic- your boot camp guide to emergency medicine. Made for medical students and emergency medicine interns to review common chief complaints in emergency medicine from the ground up
 
We believe in the educational merits of Free Open Access Medical education (FOAM), which includes podcasts, blogs, articles on PubMed Central, conferences streamed for free and more. As a result, we would like to encourage others to move beyond quoting podcasts and into the realm of tying “cutting edge” FOAM to the core content. We’ll provide some review and references for listeners to go read. Why, indeed, should we FOAM it alone when FOAM can inspire us to go, read, think, and be excellent?
 
Each month the Annals audio summaries will be updated with summaries of important original articles as well as comments on notable editorials.
 
Latest medical news and features from Medscape Emergency Medicine
 
Emergency Medicine podcasts based on evidence based medicine focussed on practice in and around the resus room.
 
The purpose of this podcast is to help medical students crush their emergency medicine clerkship and get top 1/3 on their SLOE. The content is organized in an approach to format and covers different chief complaints, critical diagnoses, and skills important for your clerkship.
 
This podcast account features all of the audio clips from the Academic Life in Emergency Medicine (ALiEM) educational blog site. http://www.ALiEM.com
 
Emergency Medicine Education for Everyone.
 
David Farcy, MD FAAEM FCCM, Chief of Emergency Medicine at Mount Sinai Medical in Miami Beach, Florida, speaks with national and international experts in the field of critical care in emergency medicine. Join us each month for insights on a timely topic of importance for emergency physicians.
 
Our near daily podcasts move quickly to reflect current events, are inspired by real patient care, and speak to the true nature of what it’s like to work in the Emergency Room or Pre-Hospital Setting. Each medical minute is recorded in a real emergency department, by the emergency physician or clinical pharmacist on duty – the ER is our studio and everything is live.
 
The FlightBridgeED Podcast provides convenient, easy to understand critical care medicine education, and current topics related to the air medical industry. Each topic builds on another and weaves together a solid foundation of emergency, critical care, and prehospital medicine.
 
Core Emergency Medicine
 
An emergency nursing education podcast. Interviews with some great nurses and doctors will cover a whole range of topics for the emergency nurse.
 
Emergency Medicine podcasts based on evidence based medicine focussed on practice in and around the resus room.
 
CanadiEM aims to improve emergency care in Canada by building an online community of practice for healthcare practitioners and providing them with high quality, freely available educational resources. The CanadiEM Podcast brings you cutting edge clinical topics on the National Rounds Series and delves into the struggles that doctors face on the Physicians as Humans Series.
 
Emergency Medicine Journal (EMJ) is an international peer review journal covering pre-hospital and hospital emergency medicine, and critical care. The journal publishes original research, reviews and evidence based articles on resuscitation, major trauma, minor injuries, acute cardiology, acute paediatrics, toxicology, toxinology, disasters, medical imaging, audit, teaching and reflections on clinical practice. The journal is aimed at doctors, nurses, paramedics and ambulance staff.* The pur ...
 
Your Boot Camp Guide to Emergency Medicine
 
A short, focused discussion of emergency medicine topics with perspectives from emergency physicians as well as other specialties. Here's the problem: When I listen to a 45 minute lecture that goes through about 15 different studies and has 50 slides, I come out feeling like a genius. An hour later, I have forgotten 95% of it. Here's the solution: ercast. We cover a single issue and try to tease out all the relevant elements without overstuffing your frontal cortex. It's for physicians and a ...
 
Bringing you Canada's brightest minds in Emergency Medicine
 
We are a FOAMED project devoted to providing TOTAL care everywhere. This is done by sharing the Tools Of the Trade and Academic Learning in Emergency Medicine (TOTAL EM). We believe in education for emergency medicine professionals and the public.
 
A twice monthly #foamed podcast from the Royal College of Emergency Medicine. Literature reviews, guideline updates and interviews with the smartest minds in Emergency Medicine.
 
Online Medical Education on Emergency Department (ED) Critical Care, Trauma, and Resuscitation
 
#FOAMed based academic emergency medicine from the St.Emlyn's team. #Virchester #MedEd
 
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Date: January 9th, 2020Reference: Casey et al. Bag-Mask Ventilation during Tracheal Intubation of Critically Ill Adults. NEJM February 2019Guest Skeptic: Andrew Merelman is a critical care paramedic and second year medical student at Rocky Vista University in Colorado. His primary interests are resuscitation, critical care, airway management, and p…
 
In the first episode of this new series, the complexities of decision making capacity are discussed. References and Further Reading: [1] Appelbaum, P. S. (2007). Assessment of patients' competence to consent to treatment. New England Journal of Medicine, 357(18), 1834-1840. [2] Etchells, E., Darzins, P., Silberfeld, M., Singer, P. A., McKenny, J., …
 
Guest Skeptic: Dr. Dan Lane has a Masters in Health Services Research at the University of Calgary, a Doctor of Philosophy in Clinical Epidemiology from the University of Toronto and is currently a medical student at the University of Calgary.Dan is naturally a contrarian, he strives to understand first principles of conventions in medical……
 
Author: Michael Hunt, MD Educational Pearls: Organophosphate “nerve agents” were developed in the 1930’s These agents have cholinergic effects, which can be remembered by the mnemonic “SLUDGE” Salivation Lacrimation Urination Defecation GI cramping Emesis The “SLUDGE” toxidrome is mediated through the muscarinic acetylcholine receptors. Nerve agent…
 
Contributor: Dylan Luyten, MD Educational Pearls: Insulin related hypoglycemia can vary from a brief transient effect from short-acting forms (i.e. insulin lispro) to prolonged from long acting (i.e. insulin glargine), and will require different treatment and/or observation Of oral glycemic agents, sulfonylureas are a common culprit while metformin…
 
Survival Medicine Podcast Reports from Yosemite National Park in California reveal that at least 170 visitors and personnel have experienced a mysterious intestinal ailment. Lab studies have identified a virus called “Norovirus” as the culprit in at least two cases, with most of the rest consistent with the illness. Find out what you need to know a…
 
Date: January 16th, 2020Reference: Troponin Testing and Coronary Syndrome in Geriatric Patients With Nonspecific Complaints: Are We Overtesting? AEM January 2020Guest Skeptics:Dr. James VandenBerg: James has a master’s degree in clinical investigation from Washington University in St. Louis, and is currently the Chief Resident at Detroit Receiving …
 
The VITAMINS trial by Fujii et al has been published in JAMA and provides insight into the performance of the "metabolic cocktail" (Vitamin C + thiamine + hydrocortisone) in ICU patients with septic shock. We review this trial in the context of prior literature. Show notes and references at FOAMcast.org Thanks for listening! Jeremy Faust and Lauren…
 
Seizures are defined as a “paroxysmal electrical discharge of the neurones in the brain resulting in a change of function or behaviour”. All of us involved in Emergency Care will encounter patients with seizures which can occur for a number of reasons, with Epilepsy affecting 1 in 100 people in the UK. Being able to identify the cause, terminate on…
 
Seizures are defined as a “paroxysmal electrical discharge of the neurones in the brain resulting in a change of function or behaviour”. All of us involved in Emergency Care will encounter patients with seizures which can occur for a number of reasons, with Epilepsy affecting 1 in 100 people in the UK. Being able to identify the cause, terminate on…
 
Patrick Bafuma is back to provide another EM ID special, this time with Dr. Valerie Vaughn. She is internal medicine trained and a hospitalist with a special interest in infectious disease. The concept of asymptomatic bacteriuria has been discussed before with with Podcast #158, but this time Dr. Vaughn introduces the idea of nudges and how it can …
 
Contributor: Jared Scott, MD Educational Pearls: Superior vena cava (SVC) syndrome is caused by physical compression of the SVC and can present with facial swelling, upper extremity swelling, flushing, and parasthesias Common causes of SVC syndrome include lung cancer, lymphoma, and thymoma Keep SVC syndrome on the differential for all patients wit…
 
The VEXUS Score - A way to quantitate how badly you overloaded your patient...By Scott D. Weingart, MD FCCM
 
The VEXUS Score - A way to quantitate how badly you overloaded your patient...By Scott D. Weingart, MD FCCM
 
In this EM Quick Hits podcast we have Paul Dorion on immediate cardioversion vs rate control/delayed cardioversion for atrial fibrillation, Justin Morgenstern & Justin Hensley on emergency management of snake bites, Brit Long on reliability of clinical features in the diagnosis of ovarian torsion, Michelle Klaiman on emergency management of crystal…
 
In this EM Quick Hits podcast we have Paul Dorion on immediate cardioversion vs rate control/delayed cardioversion for atrial fibrillation, Justin Morgenstern & Justin Hensley on emergency management of snake bites, Brit Long on reliability of clinical features in the diagnosis of ovarian torsion, Michelle Klaiman on emergency management of crystal…
 
Special Thanks to Mohamed Soliman for contributing this episode!By Mohamed Soliman
 
Contributor: Don Stader, MD Educational Pearls: The classic migraine cocktail includes: Reglan (or other dopamine antagonist), Benadryl, Toradol, Decadron, and IV fluids. The most effective agent in the cocktail is a dopaminergic agent Routine IV fluids have not shown efficacy There is no evidence for pre-treatment of akathisia with diphenhydramine…
 
Diagnosing and managing one of our critical diagnoses - posterior stroke. Hosts: Mukul Ramakrishnan, MD Audrey Bree Tse, MD https://media.blubrry.com/coreem/content.blubrry.com/coreem/final_posterior_stroke_podcast_post_edit.mp3 Download Leave a Comment Tags: Neurology, Posterior Stroke Show Notes See Dr. Newman-Toker demonstrate the HINTS exam her…
 
Date: January 10th, 2020Reference: Dodick DW et al. Ubrogepant for the Treatment of Migraine. NEJM 2019Guest Skeptic: Dr. Anand Swaminathan is an Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine at St. Joseph’s Hospital in Paterson, NJ. He is also the managing editor of EM:RAP and associate editor at REBEL EM.Case: A 23-year-old man with……
 
Health authorities in China are reporting 60-70 cases of a previously unknown viral pneumonia that has put dozens in the hospital. Officials note that victims exhibit fever up to 105(!), difficulty breathing, and abnormal findings on chest X-rays. Nothing gets my attention like a mysterious, probably viral, pneumonia showing up in some foreign land…
 
The Heartlands Elderly Care Trauma and Ongoing Recovery Programme is the BMJ 2018 award winner for Emergency Medicine.Dr David Raven, the National Course director for the HECTOR project and emergency medicine consultant at the Heartlands Hospital, Birmingham, UK, tells EMJ’s Editor-in-Chief Ellen Weber what makes this project unique. Read the paper…
 
Contributor: Don Stader, MD Educational Pearls: The common causes of anion gap metabolic acidosis include (MUDPILES) Metformin, Methanol Uremia DKA Paraldehyde INH/Iron Lactate Ethylene Glycol Salicylate Metformin is a very common drug used to treat type 2 diabetes, however in the right setting, it can cause a profound lactic acidosis. There is a v…
 
Contributor: Aaron Lessen, MD Educational Pearls: Hemophilia is characterized by bleeding (A /B) A is is 8, B (chrstmas, 9) Hemophilia refers to a group of bleeding disorders caused by a deficiency in a certain clotting factor. The two most common are hemophilia A (caused by a lack of factor VIII), and B (caused by a lack of factor 9) Most cases ar…
 
Both rashes and fevers are very common complaints in the emergency department. However, the challenge becomes very real distinguishing the serious to the more benign. Fortunately, EB Medicine has once again come to help make this challenging topic a little easier to understand. We review some of the highlights from their article in this post.…
 
Simon Carley, Associate Editor of EMJ, talks through his highlights of the January 2020 edition of the Emergency Medicine Journal.Read the primary survey here - emj.bmj.com/content/37/1Details of the papers mentioned in this podcast can be found below:Comparison of four decision aids for the early diagnosis of acute coronary syndromes in the emerge…
 
Core Questions: What is diplopia and how is it classified? What four questions help clinicians delineate the potential cause of a patient’s diplopia? What are the cardinal directions of gaze and how are they tested? Outline the physical exam for the patient with monocular and binocular diplopia. Outline the DDx for monocular diplopia? Outline the D…
 
Contributor: Michael Hunt, MD Educational Pearls: Cirrhosis is the end stage of chronic structural damage to the liver. This is most commonly due to alcohol but other causes viral hepatitis and hepatotoxic drugs Cirrhotic patients are very prone to GI bleeding and infections, partially due to the role the liver plays in producing immune and clottin…
 
Survival Medicine Podcast You know, the world isn’t getting any safer these days, and that means that, more than ever, you should be prepared for disasters, whether they be natural disasters or man-made. The family medic must assess their level of preparedness well before a disaster occurs, and now is as good a time as any. We refer to this as a "s…
 
Contributor: Erik Verzemnieks, MD Educational Pearls: Knee dislocations are most common in high energy trauma, such as a motor vehicle accident The knee may appear grossly normal on initial inspection since dislocations can spontaneously reduce - Look for such findings as hemarthrosis, instability, or ecchymosis, as clues to an occult dislocation. …
 
Happy New Year. This month we have New in EM currency in EM intubation | ASC 2019: Govind Oliver - Clinical Gestalt vs TMAC scoring | New in EM early antibiotic in sepsis | ASC 2019: Gordon Fuller AHEAD-2
 
Happy New Year!! We hope you've all had a great Christmas and New Year and that you managed to get some well earned time off over the festive period. 2019 saw us publish more insights from lead authors of the latest and most influential studies in Emergency Medicine and Critical Care, and we're really excited to say that we'll be delivering you eve…
 
Happy New Year!! We hope you've all had a great Christmas and New Year and that you managed to get some well earned time off over the festive period. 2019 saw us publish more insights from lead authors of the latest and most influential studies in Emergency Medicine and Critical Care, and we're really excited to say that we'll be delivering you eve…
 
The question is: how do we best mentally and physically prepare for an ED shift? Dr. Rob Orman, master educator and fellow podcaster joins Anton to discuss a few options... The post Ep 134 Shift Preparation: Pre-gaming with Rob Orman appeared first on Emergency Medicine Cases.By Anton Helman
 
The question is: how do we best mentally and physically prepare for an ED shift? Dr. Rob Orman, master educator and fellow podcaster joins Anton to discuss a few options... The post Ep 134 Shift Preparation: Pre-gaming with Rob Orman appeared first on Emergency Medicine Cases.By Dr. Anton Helman
 
Another year is in the books. We appreciate you reading the blog and listening to the podcast. This post is devoted to wrapping up the year.
 
Contributor: Charleen Melton, PharmD Educational Pearls: Desmopressin (DDAVP) is an analogue of anti-diuretic hormone (ADH) that has been used for the treatment of intracranial hemorrhage. It works by increasing the release of Von Willebrand factor, helping to stabilize clots. The use of DDAVP for intracranial hemorrhage in patients on antiplatelet…
 
We often talk about trauma and infection, but less so about chronic diseases. We have to face the fact that in some settings, namely those without some of modern medicine’s miracle technology, some people will long-term issues may end up having life spans similar to those of their ancestors a hundred or more years ago. One category of patient that …
 
Date: December 16th, 2019 Reference: Moore et al. Imaging in Suspected Renal Colic: Systematic Review of the Literature and Multispecialty Consensus. Annals of EM, JU, and JACR 2019.Guest Skeptics: Dr. Christopher Moore is an Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine a Yale School of Medicine. He is also the Chief for the Section of Emergency……
 
Midlines can change your vascular access practiceBy Scott D. Weingart, MD FCCM
 
Midlines can change your vascular access practiceBy Scott D. Weingart, MD FCCM
 
Survival Medicine Podcast #379 Today, we talk about a mosquito-borne illness. What? It’s freezing out there, there’s no mosquitoes! Well, Down here in South Florida, we get outbreaks of tropical infections even in wintertime. A while ago, I wrote about a mosquito-borne virus that strikes warm weather regions: Dengue Fever. At that time, I reported …
 
Happy Holidays and if you are listening to this when it is published, Merry Christmas. Last year for Podcast #127, on Christmas Day we reviewed the importance of family, friends, and colleagues. This year we wanted to discuss the importance of kindness.
 
Contributor: Jared Scott, MD Educational Pearls: The ED is full of painful procedures. One of the most commonly dreaded procedures is nasal packing for epistaxis, as it is quite uncomfortable for the patient. A recent study compared TXA with compression, saline with compression, and traditional nasal packing for the treatment of epistaxis. Hemostas…
 
In this episode of The FlightBridgeED Podcast, Eric is joined by Mike Verkest to review the top 5 most downloaded podcasts from 2019. It was an incredible year, and 2020 is shining just as bright! Download, rate, and review wherever you get your podcasts. The FBE family of podcasts is now available on TuneIn! Get the app now and listen to your favo…
 
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