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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.
 
BMJ Innovations is a peer reviewed online journal that publishes basic, clinical, translational, and epidemiological studies of all aspects of medical innovations. The journal champions research that offers new, cost-effective medical devices, technologies, processes and systems that improve patient care. It aims to promote innovations that make healthcare accessible and affordable, creating a community that aspires to make the world a healthier place. A collaboration between BMJ and the All ...
 
ESMO Open is the European Society for Medical Oncology’s online-only, peer-reviewed Open Access journal, dedicated to publishing high-quality medical research and educational content from all disciplines of oncology, with a focus on innovative clinical and translational cancer research. The journal is published by BMJ on behalf of ESMO. http://esmoopen.bmj.com/ * The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. The content of this podcast does not constitute medical advice and it is ...
 
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show series
 
The 19th of July in the UK saw the relaxation of covid rules that have been in place for 18 months - social distancing requirements in venues, mask wearing in public will no longer be legally mandated.There are a lot of questions about what this will mean for the pandemic, and in this episode of Talk Evidence Helen MacDonald, Joe Ross and Duncan Ja…
 
The 19th of July in the UK saw the relaxation of covid rules that have been in place for 18 months - social distancing requirements in venues, mask wearing in public will no longer be legally mandated.There are a lot of questions about what this will mean for the pandemic, and in this episode of Talk Evidence Helen MacDonald, Joe Ross and Duncan Ja…
 
The 19th of July in the UK saw the relaxation of covid rules that have been in place for 18 months - social distancing requirements in venues, mask wearing in public will no longer be legally mandated.There are a lot of questions about what this will mean for the pandemic, and in this episode of Talk Evidence Helen MacDonald, Joe Ross and Duncan Ja…
 
Simon Carley, Associate Editor of EMJ, talks through the highlights of the August 2021 edition of the Emergency Medicine Journal.A systematic mixed studies review of patient experiences in the ED https://emj.bmj.com/content/early/2021/03/03/emermed-2020-210634 To prescribe or not to prescribe for paediatric sore throat: A retrospective cohort study…
 
In this episode of the IJGC podcast, Editor-in-Chief Dr. Pedro Ramirez is joined by Dr. Dimitrios Nasioudis to discuss the impact of SLN biopsy versus lymphadenectomy in endometrial cancer. Dr. Nasioudis is a resident at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. His current interests include population science and outcomes resea…
 
What is a weighted ball velocity throwing program? Do they work, and what is the evidence of benefit? What are the risks involved and common injury patterns seen? Host Dr. Devin McFadden, MD is joined by Dr. Jason Zaremski, MD to explore these topics and more on the AMSSM Sports Medcast.Dr. Zaremski is a clinical associate professor holding a joint…
 
The pandemic had a high mortality toll in care homes, but measures to try and reduce that, through extreme social isolation, has had its own cost.Social interaction, particularly with close family, is more than just a quick hello - evidence shows that mental stimulation can help with cognitive decline, and the lack of that interaction may have hast…
 
The pandemic had a high mortality toll in care homes, but measures to try and reduce that, through extreme social isolation, has had its own cost.Social interaction, particularly with close family, is more than just a quick hello - evidence shows that mental stimulation can help with cognitive decline, and the lack of that interaction may have hast…
 
It's been 25 years since the declaration on the rights of women, was signed in Beijing - and in that time the landscape of health car inequity has changed. To celebrate we created 3 podcasts, in collaboration with The WHO and UN University, as part of the collection on Women’s Health and Gender Inequalitieswww.bmj.com/genderIn these podcasts we'll …
 
It's been 25 years since the declaration on the rights of women, was signed in Beijing - and in that time the landscape of health car inequity has changed. To celebrate we created 3 podcasts, in collaboration with The WHO and UN University, as part of the collection on Women’s Health and Gender Inequalitieswww.bmj.com/genderIn these podcasts we'll …
 
It's been 25 years since the declaration on the rights of women, was signed in Beijing - and in that time the landscape of health car inequity has changed. To celebrate we created 3 podcasts, in collaboration with The WHO and UN University, as part of the collection on Women’s Health and Gender Inequalitieswww.bmj.com/genderIn these podcasts we'll …
 
In this episode of the Heart podcast, James Rudd is joined by Professor Chris Packard from the University of Glasgow. They discuss recent guideline changes in LDL targets and how these might be achieved in clinical practice.If you enjoy the show, please subscribe to the podcast to get episodes automatically downloaded to your phone and computer. Al…
 
Medical Humanities' Editor-in-Chief, Brandy Schillace, talks to Dr. Eleanor Janega, a medieval historian, about comparisons between COVID-19 and the Black Death.Read the blog post, which includes the transcript of the podcast, here: https://blogs.bmj.com/medical-humanities/2021/07/15/going-medieval-historical-comparisons-of-plague-and-pandemic/…
 
Retinoblastoma is the most common primary intraocular malignancy in children.In this podcast, JNIS Editor-In-Chief Felipe C. Albuquerque and Pascal Jabbour discuss a study from July’s issue, concluding that local factors relating to the chemotherapy and selective microcatheterization of the ophthalmic artery are essential factors in the development…
 
In this episode of the JISAKOS Podcast, Social Media Editors Emmanouil Brilakis and Andreas Voss interview Martina Barzan of Griffith University in Queensland, Australia, about the recently published article “Bisect offset ratio and cartilaginous sulcus angle are good combined predictors of recurrent patellar dislocation in children and adolescents…
 
In this episode of the IJGC podcast, Editor-in-Chief Dr. Pedro Ramirez is joined by Dr. Roni Nitecki to discuss pregnancy outcomes after ovarian cancer. Dr. Nitecki is a gynecologic oncology fellow at the MD Anderson Cancer Center. She received her MD from Dartmouth medical school in 2015 and completed her residency in obstetrics and gynecology at …
 
We know the pandemic has disproportionately affected the NHS workers who come from a ethnic minorities, we also know that doctors from an ethnic minority face additional barriers to accessing support - so how well have the various support schemes put in place during the pandemic helped those doctors from ethnic minorities?Dammie Olubawale, medical …
 
We know the pandemic has disproportionately affected the NHS workers who come from a ethnic minorities, we also know that doctors from an ethnic minority face additional barriers to accessing support - so how well have the various support schemes put in place during the pandemic helped those doctors from ethnic minorities?Dammie Olubawale, medical …
 
Duane Peters from the Lupus Foundation of America interviews Dr Stephen Balevic, Dr Rachel Randell and Professor Laura Schanberg from Duke University in the USA. They discuss the advantages and challenges of designing and implementing self-controlled clinical trials for paediatric lupus patients in a home setting, based on their experience of condu…
 
July 2021 marks 40 years from the first reports of a 'strange disease' soon to be known as HIV/Aids. In this "very special edition" themed Sexual Diversity and the City, the STI & HIV 2021 World Congress is inviting people from all walks of life, with some being able to participate for free.Listen to all the details in this conversation of STI's So…
 
Cerebral Microbleeds are increasingly recognised due to increased availability of neuroimaging and are known to be associated with increased risk of stroke, in particular intracerebral haemorrhage. In this podcast Dr Laurent Puy joins editor Colin Mahoney to discuss their histopathology, epidemiology and impact on clinical decision making in a stat…
 
Andrew Clamp (@TheChristieNHS and @OfficialUoM) In this episode of the IJGC podcast, Editor-in-Chief Dr. Pedro Ramirez is joined by Dr. Andrew Clamp to discuss rucaparib maintenance in recurrent ovarian cancer (ARIEL3). Dr. Clamp is an author of “Rucaparib maintenance treatment for recurrent ovarian carcinoma: the effects of progression-free interv…
 
This month Dr Sunny Raju is joined by the fantastic Dr Jenny Epstein, a leading paediatric gastroenterologist and paediatric endoscopist, based in West London to learn about recent advances and how to practically manage Eosinophilic oesophagitis. Read the full article at https://fg.bmj.com/content/early/2020/09/06/flgastro-2019-101313 now.…
 
Dr Philip Smith, Digital and Education Editor of Gut and Consultant Gastroenterologist at the Royal Liverpool Hospital interviews Laura Bolte dietitian and PhD student from the Department of Gastroenterology and Hepatology and the Department of Genetics, University of Groningen and University Medical Centre Groningen, Groningen, The Netherlands and…
 
In this episode of the Heart podcast, James Rudd is joined by Professor Salim Virani and Dr Dhruv Mahtta from Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, Texas. They discuss their recent paper entitled "Recreational substance use among patients with premature atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease".If you enjoy the show, please subscribe to the podcast to…
 
This month we talk with Dr Brett Shannon, John Monash Scholar and PhD Student at the University of Illinois Chicago, who has an extensive professional track record in medicine, epidemiology, business and policy to identify critical areas in need of further research in occupational health among Indigenous people.…
 
It's been 25 years since the declaration on the rights of women, was signed in Beijing - and in that time the landscape of health car inequity has changed. To celebrate we created 3 podcasts, in collaboration with The WHO and UN University, as part of the collection on Women’s Health and Gender Inequalitieshttps://www.bmj.com/genderIn these podcast…
 
It's been 25 years since the declaration on the rights of women, was signed in Beijing - and in that time the landscape of health car inequity has changed. To celebrate we created 3 podcasts, in collaboration with The WHO and UN University, as part of the collection on Women’s Health and Gender Inequalitieshttps://www.bmj.com/genderIn these podcast…
 
Over the last ten years, huge progress has been made in the common but often poorly understood condition of motor Functional Neurological Disorder (mFND). In this podcast, Dr W. Curt La France, Jr., Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry, Brown University, USA, joins editor Colin Mahoney to discuss diagnosis, insights on disease mechanisms, and emer…
 
This week the panel are still talking about their hobbies, and what their motivations are for pursuing them. From music to sports, photography to Netflix - do the skills we pick up help us become better doctors, or do they help our general wellbeing? Tune in to hear from some of our listeners about what they get up to in their free time and why……
 
This week the panel are still talking about their hobbies, and what their motivations are for pursuing them. From music to sports, photography to Netflix - do the skills we pick up help us become better doctors, or do they help our general wellbeing? Tune in to hear from some of our listeners about what they get up to in their free time and why……
 
In this podcast, James Cave (Editor-in-Chief) and David Phizackerley (Deputy Editor) provide an overview of the July issue of DTB. The editors catch up on developments with proposals for all doctors in the UK to provide financial and non-financial declarations of interest. They discuss the problem of boron in chloramphenicol eye drop products and t…
 
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