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Best Medicine podcasts we could find (updated July 2020)
Best Medicine podcasts we could find
Updated July 2020
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This podcast might not actually kill you, but it covers so many things that can. Each episode tackles a different disease, from its history, to its biology, and finally, how scared you need to be. Ecologists and epidemiologists Erin Welsh and Erin Allmann Updyke make infectious diseases acceptable fodder for dinner party conversation and provide the perfect cocktail recipe to match
 
The BMJ is an international peer reviewed medical journal and a fully “online first” publication. The BMJ’s vision is to be the world’s most influential and widely read medical journal. Our mission is to lead the debate on health and to engage, inform, and stimulate doctors, researchers, and other health professionals in ways that will improve outcomes for patients. We aim to help doctors to make better decisions.
 
We trust doctors with our lives; they are some of the most educated and well-respected members of society. But what happens if they can't diagnose a patient? This high stake medical procedural follows patients as they suffer from bizarre, often terrifying illnesses. None of which doctors learned about in medical school. Medical Mysteries is a Parcast Original, with new episodes every Tuesday.
 
Supercharge your learning and enhance your practice with this Internal Medicine Podcast featuring board certified Internists as they interview the experts to bring you clinical pearls, practice changing knowledge and bad puns. Doctors Matthew Watto, Stuart Brigham, Paul Williams and friends (a national network of students, residents and clinician educators) deliver a little knowledge food for your brain hole. Yummy! No boring lectures here, just high value content and a healthy dose of humor ...
 
The Best Science (BS) Medicine Podcast is a weekly presentation where practitioners can get evidence-based drug therapy content that is practical, entertaining and promotes healthy scepticism. In essence, we are the Medication Mythbusters. We present information that is useful and relevant to physicians, pharmacists, nurses, physician assistants and other health professionals, and that can easily be incorporated into day-to-day practice. The podcast is presented by Dr. James McCormack, Profe ...
 
Welcome to Surgery 101, a series of podcasts produced with the help of the University of Alberta in Edmonton, Canada. The podcasts are intended to serve as brief introductions or reviews of surgical topics for medical students. We've aimed to cover a single topic in between 10-20 minutes so that you can quickly get a good idea of the basic concepts involved. Every episode is divided into chapters and concludes with several key points to summarize the topic. We are always keen to receive your ...
 
Twice a month, faculty and residents of the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Phoenix Family Medicine Residency discuss key clinical points from each issue of American Family Physician (AFP). AFP publishes clinical reviews that help keep physicians current with advances in diagnosis and treatment. Contributing editor: Dr. Steven Brown.
 
If you're struggling on your premed journey, trying to figure out the best way to study for the MCAT, or trying to understand how to best apply to medical school, the award-nominated podcast, The Premed Years, has you covered. From interviews with Admissions Committee members and directors to inspirational stories from those who have gone before you, The Premed Years is like having a premed advisor in your pocket. Subscribe on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, or anywhere else you li ...
 
PeerView is an independent, professional medical publishing company focused on gathering and reporting information pertaining to clinically relevant advances and developments in the science and practice of medicine. As publishers of PeerView Publications, PeerView is solely responsible for the selection of publication topics, the preparation of editorial content and the distribution of all materials it publishes.
 
How are medical mysteries solved? And what happens when questions remain? Patient Zero is an investigation of the spaces where people and pathogens collide. This season, we take a deep dive in to the history – and mystery – of one of the fastest spreading epidemics of our time: Lyme disease. Learn more at www.patientzeropodcast.com. A production of New Hampshire Public Radio.
 
The Clinical Problem Solvers in an Internal Medicine Podcast created to share expert opinion in the area of diagnostic reasoning, to develop frameworks for approaching clinical problems, and to build a network around improving diagnosis through a case-based, iterative process. Twitter: @CPSolvers Website: clinicalproblemsolving.com Team: Rabih Geha, MD Reza Manesh, MD Arsalan Derakhshan, MD Sharmin Shekarchian, MD Daniel Minter, MD
 
iCritical Care: Critical Care Medicine is a customized podcast feed that offers a portion of the iCritical Care podcasts, delivering only those related to the Society of Critical Care Medicine's premier peer-reviewed, scientific journal in critical care. The Critical Care Medicine journal covers all aspects of acute and emergency care for the critically ill or injured patient. This feed offers in-depth interviews with authors to gain special insight into the clinical breakthroughs, promising ...
 
A podcast dedicated to the teaching of critical care. The focus audience is physicians, residents, medical students, nurses, therapists, and paramedics. These are topics that arise while on teaching rounds in the Burn ICU at Vanderbilt Medical Center. A broad scope of critical care and prehospital topics are presented as well as recent journal articles and medical news.
 
Harnessing Bloomberg's reporting from every continent, Bloomberg's daily Prognosis podcast brings the news, data and analysis you need for living in the time of Covid-19. In around ten minutes, we will explain the latest developments in health and science, the impact on individuals, industries and governments and the adaptations they are making in the face of the global pandemic. Come back every weekday afternoon for a short dose of the best information about the novel coronavirus from more ...
 
The Lancet (www.thelancet.com) is a weekly medical journal, renowned for the publication of high-quality peer-reviewed research and reviews from around the world. In the Podcasts our editors discuss journal highlights, including interviews with authors of key articles to provide context and insight to advancements in medicine and health worldwide.
 
These are the talks recorded live at the last SMACC in 2019. Coda 2020 is set to explode outside Critical Care, and include everyone in healthcare industry. Coming to Melbourne 28.09-02.10.2020, it is the festival of learning you cannot afford to miss. For more information go: codachange.org
 
iCritical Care: All Audio offers access to all of the Society of Critical Care Medicine's podcasts offering in-depth interviews on adult and pediatric clinical topics as well as updates in the field on various issues. Subscribing to All Audio ensures you receive all podcasts, whether iCritical Care hosts are chatting with authors from the Critical Care Medicine and Pediatric Critical Care Medicine journals, or covering other important topics with well-known speakers, prominent SCCM members o ...
 
The Undifferentiated Medical Student (TUMS) podcast is about helping medical students to choose a medical specialty and plan a career in medicine. The list of career options available to medical students is large, but the time to explore them all is short. Moreover, mentorship in medical school is lacking, and many medical students tackle the task of career planning alone, most struggling and almost all clutching to the hope that 3rd year clinical rotations will definitively resolve their re ...
 
Brought to you by a partnership that transcends the 49th parallel. Join Adam Thomas and Josh Farkas in the podcast that accompanies The Internet Book of Critical Care. The IBCC podcast will explore key points in each chapter. Initially the release of podcasts may lag a bit behind the chapters for logistic reasons. However, our goal is to eventually have a podcast for each chapter. Subsequently, the podcast will discuss updates to the IBCC based on new evidence.
 
This podcast is about strange medicine. I will use my experience as an ER nurse to explore the world of medicine. True Crime, coroners cases, medical mysteries, bizarre treatments from around the world, scary diseases and medical breakthroughs. Real life stories from the Emergency Room. Sometimes it's the cure that kills you!
 
Welcome to IM Reasoning with your hosts Dr. Art Nahill and Dr. Nic Szecket, two general internists with a passion for teaching clinical reasoning. Join us for case discussions, conversations and interviews that explore issues important to clinicians and students, with a special focus on clinical reasoning, the once-mysterious process behind the remarkable abilities of the master clinician.
 
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show series
 
Dr Ewen Mcphee has been a rural family doctor and GP obstetrician in Emerald, Central Queensland since 1989. Ewen is President of the Australian College of Rural and Remote Medicine (ACRRM), past President of the Rural Doctors Association of Australia (RDAA) and a Senior Fellow for JCU GP Training. Today we discuss general practice and rural genera…
 
In this two-episode series, The Good GP interviews Dr Ashleigh Smith on the topic of stillbirth and neonatal death. Dr Smith is an O&G registrar practicing in Queensland.This episode focuses on the medical aspects including the risk factors, causes, presentations and various ways to reduce the risk.Part two of the series (Episode 79 - available 20 …
 
https://clinicalproblemsolving.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/05/Gurpreet-and-Anna-7-10-20-10.04-AM.mp3 Dr. Costello presents a clinical unknown to Dr. Dhaliwal. Download CPSolvers App here Patreon website Dr. Anna Costello Anna Costello is a Pediatric Hospitalist at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, where she completed her residency and chief …
 
https://clinicalproblemsolving.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/05/Gurpreet-and-Anna-7-10-20-10.04-AM.mp3 Dr. Costello presents a clinical unknown to Dr. Dhaliwal. Download CPSolvers App here Patreon website Dr. Anna Costello Anna Costello is a Pediatric Hospitalist at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, where she completed her residency and chief …
 
This week's BONUS episode is a discussion of the National Clinician Scholars Program with Dr. Hilary Seligman, the head of the program at University of California, San Francisco. The deadline for the application for the 2021-2023 cohort is July 15, 2020 (very soon!), though there may be some leniency due to the pandemic.National Clinician Scholars …
 
We’re learning more about how the virus that causes Covid-19 is spread from person to person. For the most part, it happens when we’re in close contact with an infected person, who emits tiny liquid particles by coughing, sneezing, speaking or singing. You get sick by inhaling the droplets, or having them travel into your ears or nose. But research…
 
Anchor lead: A mutation known to increase cancer risk in women is also important in some men, Elizabeth Tracey reports Gene mutations known as BRCA may dramatically increase a woman’s risk for breast and ovarian cancers, and now a study shows that for some men with advanced prostate cancer, these same mutations may be the […]…
 
Anchor lead: How can guidelines for health be translated to choices people make? Elizabeth Tracey reports Comprehensive guidelines for reducing cancer risk have recently been released from the American Cancer Society, covering diet, alcohol use, and exercise. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says the key to ado…
 
Anchor lead: Avoiding the development of cancer may also mean avoiding alcohol, Elizabeth Tracey reports Don’t drink alcohol. That’s the take home from recently released guidelines from the American Cancer Society on reducing one’s risk for cancer. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Society at Johns Hopkins, says previous data notwithsta…
 
Anchor lead: A plant based diet may be best for reducing one’s risk of cancer, Elizabeth Tracey reports Cancer risk may be decreased by consuming a diet largely based on plants, the American Cancer Society has affirmed in their most recent guidelines for reducing one’s risk of cancer. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer […]…
 
Anchor lead: The American Cancer Society has new recommendations on how to reduce your risk for cancer, Elizabeth Tracey reports Almost one in five cancers in the US could be prevented with better lifestyle choices, the American Cancer Society states in their new guidelines. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, […]…
 
Whether the SARS-CoV-2 virus is transmitted by droplets or aerosol influences which public health interventions might slow its spread. Michael Klompas, MD, professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, explains evidence to date about mechanisms of coronavirus transmission and implications for pandemic containment and mitigation efforts. Related:…
 
Whether the SARS-CoV-2 virus is transmitted by droplets or aerosol influences which public health interventions might slow its spread. Michael Klompas, MD, professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, explains evidence to date about mechanisms of coronavirus transmission and implications for pandemic containment and mitigation efforts. Related:…
 
Go online to PeerView.com/QHM860 to view the activity, download slides and practice aids, and complete the post-test to earn credit. This activity features insights from leading clinicians on the evidence that links the underlying mechanistic principles of Bruton tyrosine kinase inhibition with lessons arising from major clinical studies of first- …
 
Missing the ball on the twin pandemics: Non-communicable diseases claim far more lives than COVID-19. More people died this spring—and not just from the virus; Zinc’s immune-supportive role; Why are some people asymptomatic? When it comes to predicting severity of COVID-19, frailty trumps age or comorbidities. FDA eyes ban on bio-identical hormone …
 
Landmark study validates low-carb, high fat diet for controlling Type 2 diabetes among outpatients. When you give blood, how do they know you’re not transmitting coronavirus? Stretching yields significant circulatory benefits; Over 75s found to be at risk of colonoscopy complications; Ulcerative colitis and Crohn’s may accelerate cognitive decline,…
 
In this episode of the IJGC podcast, Editor-in-Chief Dr. Pedro Ramirez, is joined by Dr. Warner Huh to discuss updates on HPV vaccination & guidelines. Warner K. Huh, MD is Professor, Vice Chair of Gynecology, Director of the Division of Gynecologic Oncology, and the Margaret Cameron Spain Endowed Chair in the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecolog…
 
In this podcast, Dr. Clare Pain and Dr. Ruth Lanius draw from their expertise in the fields of trauma and conflict to discuss how this pandemic can affect mental health and those who suffered from childhood traumas. They also talk about how this pandemic compares to other public health disasters, conflict, war or unrest.Dr. Clare Pain is a psychiat…
 
Jump into an episode dedicated to hospital based addiction medicine, as we cover common scenarios hospitalists encounter. In this episode we talk to Dr. Melissa Weimer @DrMelissaWeimer (Yale) about inpatient management of patients with substance use disorders. Dr. Weimer is board certified in Internal Medicine and Addiction Medicine. She is the Med…
 
Credits: 0.25 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™ Claim CME/CE credit: https://www.pri-med.com/online-education/podcast/frankly-speaking-cme-180 Overview: The American College of Rheumatology (ACR) updated their 2012 guidelines for treating gout. To do this, they used established evidenced-based methods including population, intervention, comparator, outco…
 
LARCS are endorsed by the ACOG due to the high efficacy. However, unpredictable bleeding can affect continuation rates. A new RCT has evaluated the use of tamoxifen to control and prevent future abnormal bleeding with etonogestrel implant use. Does this work? What is the MOA? In this session, we will summarize this new publication (published ahead …
 
Today we take you through our approach to hyper and hypophosphatemia - diagnosis, workup, management, we've got it all! This episode was written by: Dr. Caitlyn Vlasschaert (Internal Medicine Resident) Reviewed by: Dr. Matt Lanktree (Nephrologist), Dr. Rachel Holden (Nephrologist), and Dr. Steven Montague (General Internist)…
 
Special guest Dale, a vascular surgery registrar joins Callum in this episode "Bloody Hell! It's Vascular Emergencies." Join us as we try not to get stumped by diabetic feet, ischaemic limbs and aortic aneurysms. Witness Dale try in vein to justify the liberal use of Tazocin and hear Callum attempt to unblock the path to finding the elusive pedal p…
 
In this week’s DFTB podcast we talk to Dr Amy Plint, Faculty Medicine Research Chair in PEM at the University of Ottawa about adverse events following attendance in the paediatric emergency department. Dr Plint, who is a former chair of PERC, discusses her paper from BMJ Quality and Safety on the subject and highlights lessons on preventing adverse…
 
Interview with Dr. Catherine Forest about living with the COVID-19 pandemic. How to protect yourself and others; Understanding contagion with no symptoms and the importance of testing; New list of COVID symptoms -- loss of smell is important; Contact tracing should be community-based; The difficulties with isolating infected and suspected contagiou…
 
This podcast highlights original research published in the June 2020 issue of Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery, the official journal of the American Academy of Otolaryngology—Head and Neck Surgery (AAO-HNS) Foundation. Surgical care is increasingly shifting to freestanding ambulatory surgical centers (ASCs). The extent to which otolaryngologist…
 
Theresa sits down for a candid conversation with Lauren Sharpe-Payne and Maurice Goodwin. They discuss their unique and individual experiences as SLPs of color, what we can do to promote diversity within the profession, and how to move forward in a positive direction. Check out Episode 145 and get the show notes here: bit.ly/SYPpodcast145…
 
This week we discuss recent research (and the accompanying Twitter thread) on the risk of COVID-19 among users of proton pump inhibitors (PPIs). We also hold a philosophical discussion on the research surrounding time to treatment initiation (TTI) in cancer medicine. We end the episode with an interview with Dr. Lynora Saxinger of the University of…
 
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