TGC - Medical School for Everyone - Emergency Medicine - (vonG)

Posted on January 11, 2018 in Misc » Others

Size: 7.34 GB , Seeds: 2 , Peers: 1 ( Updated June 29, 2018 - Refresh )

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TGC - Medical School for Everyone - Emergency Medicine
01 Triage in Emergency Medicine The Great Courses Plus.mp4   302.11 MB
02 Emergency Medicine Means Thinking Fast The Great Courses Plu.mp4   316.86 MB
03 Emergency Medicine Means Thinking Again The Great Courses Pl.mp4   331.16 MB
04 The Story Is the Diagnosis The Great Courses Plus.mp4   319.84 MB
05 Hidden Clues in the Emergency Department The Great Courses P.mp4   325.18 MB
06 Treat the Patient, Treat the Family The Great Courses Plus.mp4   309.93 MB
07 Chest Pain The Great Courses Plus.mp4   319.73 MB
08 Treat the Cause, Not the Symptom The Great Courses Plus.mp4   314.33 MB
09 Who Needs the Emergency Department The Great Courses Plus.mp4   305.85 MB
10 Altered Mental Status The Great Courses Plus.mp4   307.14 MB
11 Simple Symptoms, Serious Illness The Great Courses Plus.mp4   296.27 MB
12 In an Emergency, Protect Yourself First The Great Courses Pl.mp4   286.69 MB
13 Treating Insect and Animal Bites The Great Courses Plus.mp4   313.33 MB
14 The Missing Piece in an Emergency Diagnosis.mp4   365.07 MB
15 Healthy Paranoia in Emergency Medicine The Great Courses Plu.mp4   300.88 MB
16 Fever Friend or Foe The Great Courses Plus.mp4   301.19 MB
17 Always Treat Pain The Great Courses Plus.mp4   314.46 MB
18 An Ounce of Prevention The Great Courses Plus.mp4   314.21 MB
19 The Big Picture in Emergency Medicine The Great Courses Plus.mp4   288.38 MB
1991_EmergencyMedicine.pdf   1.57 MB
20 Is Exercise Good for Your Health The Great Courses Plus.mp4   306.34 MB
21 Stay Safe in the Emergency Department The Great Courses Plus.mp4   296.1 MB
22 Emergency Medicine for Travelers The Great Courses Plus.mp4   315.52 MB
23 Emergency Medicine Lessons from the Past The Great Courses P.mp4   334.94 MB
24 Lessons from the Emergency Department The Great Courses Plus.mp4   329.21 MB

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A Khureshian release

You’re a doctor 11 hours into your shift, and you’ve just walked into a waiting area packed with patients. There’s an elderly man complaining of mild chest pain, a teenage girl whose arms are swollen with bee stings, and an ambulance that is bringing in two unresponsive kids from a car crash. What do you do next?

Welcome to a typical day on the job for doctors in emergency departments: the most intense department in any hospital, and home to the kind of split-second decision making, high-stress troubleshooting, and rapid medical detective work that can make the difference between a patient’s life and death.

Unlike scheduled doctor appointments, no one actually plans to end up in an emergency room. Few of us think about the nature of emergency medicine: the grueling training medical students endure; the insights into ailments, injuries, and illnesses doctors must always keep in the back of their minds; the preternatural skills required to ferret out clues a patient might have overlooked (or might not want to share).

By following emergency doctors as they deal with patients and make accurate diagnoses, you can:

Get the same on-the-ground, case-by-case learning experience that medical students get when going through their emergency department rotations.

Learn how medical emergencies ranging from allergic reactions to concussions to heart attacks are diagnosed and treated.

Be better able to communicate with doctors and nurses in the unfortunate event that you, or a family member or friend, ends up in the emergency department.

Learn basic preventive health measures that could keep you out of an emergency room yourself.

With Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicine, The Great Courses gives you the chance to experience for yourself the high-stakes drama, scientific detective work, and medical insights of life in an everyday emergency department. Presented by board-certified physician and popular educator Dr. Roy Benaroch of Emory University’s School of Medicine, these 24 lectures are a thrilling introduction to emergency medicine and the emergency department educational experiences of medical students around the world. As you shadow Dr. Benaroch on his shifts, and sometimes even venture off-site, you’ll encounter patients coming in with a variety of symptoms and complaints—some of which are easily diagnosed and treated, and some of which are more life-threatening than they first appear. By the end of this 24-lecture rotation, you’ll have a stronger knowledge of, and greater respect for, emergency medicine and the brave doctors who practice it.

Discover How Emergency Doctors Work

Every lecture of Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicine keeps you on your toes and brings you up close and personal with the common and uncommon medical emergencies that emergency doctors encounter throughout their careers. At the heart of each emergency case are powerful examples of:

how emergency doctors think on their feet;

how emergency doctors determine what’s really wrong with a patient;

how emergency doctors rule in, or out, certain diagnoses; and

how emergency doctors counsel patients and families on improving health.

Emergency medicine, according to Dr. Benaroch, is about helping patients and making difficult decisions with information that is often insufficient or equivocal. These lectures invite you to peer over his shoulder as he meets with patients:

A schoolteacher named Claire has recurring bouts of abdominal pain that reveal how emergency doctors use the “OLD CAAAR” mnemonic device to remember the specific questions that need to be asked every time they evaluate someone complaining of generalized pain.

Individuals of various ages illustrate symptoms of different chest pain complaints, including myocardial infarctions (the medical term for a heart attack), myocarditis (a disease of the heart muscle), and pneumothorax (when air appears between the lung and the chest wall).

A three-week-old child helps you understand how emergency doctors risk-stratify fevers in newborns, where every fever (even a brief one) could be the sign of a serious infection that a newborn cannot easily fight off.

Mrs. Donahue, an elderly woman with dementia, whose mysterious case highlights a maxim that Dr. Benaroch lives by: If you still don’t know what’s going on with a patient after taking their history, investigate the medications (many of which often have adverse side effects or negative interactions).

Experience Everyday Life in an Emergency Department

Dr. Benaroch’s lectures are filled with fascinating insights into the experiences of emergency department doctors. These insights will broaden your understanding of what it takes to save a human life, break down preconceived notions about how emergency medicine works, and strengthen your appreciation for what it takes to perform one of the most stressful jobs on the planet.

Some of the fascinating revelations that are uncovered include:

You don’t want to be someone who’s rushed through an emergency department without having to wait. The only way to get to the “front of the line” during triage is to be the sickest patient in the department—and to make sure no one sicker than you shows up while you’re being evaluated. Been waiting for hours to see a doctor? It’s a great sign you’re not in mortal danger.

Any time an emergency doctor encounters an unresponsive patient, the first thing he or she does is perform a rapid scan of the “ABCs”: assess the patient’s airway (and open it up if it’s closed), assess the patient’s breathing (and give rescue breaths if there’s no breathing), and check the patient’s blood circulation (and give chest compressions if there’s no heartbeat).

Snake bites, contrary to popular belief, should not be treated with the “cut and suck” method. By cutting up the wound and trying to suck out the poison, you’ll only increase tissue damage and further contaminate the wound. A better form of treatment is rinsing the snake bite under running water for several minutes.

Displaying masterful storytelling prowess, detailed medical knowledge, and personal experiences as a practicing physician, Dr. Benaroch makes these lectures a unique way for you to experience life in an emergency department—without having to visit one yourself. You’ll feel like you’ve donned the white coat and stepped into the well-worn shoes of an emergency doctor at the top of his or her game.

Whether he’s discussing how doctors treat patients with highly infectious diseases, how they determine when patients are suffering from a hidden trauma (like an eating disorder), or how they inform family members in the event of a patient’s death, Dr. Benaroch treats these and many other real-world scenarios with candor. Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicine reveals the everyday adventure, mystery, and fascination of emergency medicine, showing you why it’s one of the most exciting and rewarding branches of medicine to work in.


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