AMERICA OUT LOUD PODCAST NETWORK
America Out Loud PULSE with Dr. Harvey Risch – Dr. Richard Amerling was terminated from his position as Full Professor of Clinical Skills at the St. George's University School of Medicine in 2021 for refusing to take the experimental Covid-19 injection. Dr. Amerling has been a fervent advocate for medical freedom, and for the return of ethics...
Last month, pro-life doctors were banned from setting up an exhibit at an annual medical education conference.
JAMA Clinical Reviews: Interviews about ideas & innovations in medicine, science & clinical practice. Listen & earn CME credi
Approximately 3 million people in the US have heart failure with preserved ejection fraction (HFpEF). JAMA Executive Editor Gregory Curfman, MD, discusses diagnosis and treatment of HFpEF with authors Margaret Redfield, MD, and Barry Borlaug, MD, both from Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research Division of Cardiovascular Diseases. Related Content: Heart Failure With Preserved Ejection Fraction
Dr. Staci Leisman, Associate Professor of Medicine and Medical Education at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, joins us to discuss renal replacement therapies. With host Dr. Emily Gutowski, she works through several cases that highlight the different types of RRT, advantages and disadvantages of each, as well as clinical pearls to consider when treating patients with end stage renal disease (ESRD). Run the List podcast on AccessMedicine: https://accessmedicine.mhmedical.com/multimedia.aspx#1460
In this episode, we deal with the idea of showing up, especially when you don't feel like it.But what does it mean to show up? How do we decide to step forward with the qualities that display leadership, optimism, empathy, and objective strength particularly when we have every reason inside us or outside us to not bring that to the table?There is a power to taking the steps even when we don't feel like they have meaning behind them.Enjoy, and let me know what you think!www.rosc.life
Regular listeners to Raise the Line know that research into rare diseases should matter to everybody because it has led to treatments for much more common conditions that have improved and saved millions of lives. Statins are usually the prime example of that. Well, on this episode we're going to get into much more detail on this point with someone who literally wrote the book on the subject: Dr. Jules Berman. His 2014 work published by Elsevier, Rare Diseases and Orphan Drugs, Keys to Understanding and Treating the Common Diseases, shows that much of what we now know about common diseases has been achieved by studying rare diseases, and therefore, accelerating progress in the field of rare diseases will lead to yet more advances affecting common conditions. “If you have a rare disease and you think about the phenotype that results from it, you can often find that same phenotype occurring much more commonly in acquired disease, so the treatment for the rare disease can often help people with the acquired disease.” Don't miss this provocative conversation with host Michael Carrese as Dr. Berman shares why he thinks researching one rare disease at a time is a flawed approach, especially in light of his belief that there are more than 50,000 rare conditions.
Conversation with PAACS Anesthesiology Resident about medicine, systems, compassion, faith and building for the future.
Tej Talks has a new name. Same values, same Tej, but a whole new ambition.The podcast has been wildly successful. Over 300 episodes, 912,000 listeners, 150 countries, and a 4.9* rating from 530+ reviews. How many of your favourite brands have a score like that?Despite all that success, it's time for a change.It's time to end this first season of Tej Talks (And bloody hell, it's been a long season).It's time to shift my focus away from property and onto the bigger picture. Now, I'll still be doing property deals, but I'm hands off! The Mainty Group will be the ones doing the heavy lifting.And I'm really enjoying the mentoring side of property, so you'll still see me around for that.But,It's time we kick off season 2.Tej Talks is now Being Better: Focusing on wealth, health, self improvement, buying businesses, and much, much more. ---About your host, Tej:Tej graduated from King's' College London with a BSc Biochemistry in 2014, he then pursued a career in Medical Education and Marketing. Soon after his second job… he was fired! A moment of relief and freedom was what he felt, not sure what his mother felt when he told her he was jobless at 23…He then went in search of a more ethical path, a business he could set up where the reward was equal to the work put in. “If they are making pounds, why am I making pennies?” - was his thought process, not happy with slow progression and bureaucracy (& having to wear smart shoes everyday). This lead him to opening a Recruitment business (not sure where the ethics went) which doubled in profit every year, for 4 years. He hated it. Golden handcuffs they call it.Fortunately, he used the cash he'd built up from that business, to educate himself in Property Investing. Soon, he'd stopped the business and transitioned into Property Investment full time. He then had a slow start -Purchasing 15 properties in his first 9 months, using over £650,000 of Investor Finance, he built a £1,200,000 property portfolio and created £30,000 of profit from flips. This gave him ‘financial freedom', but it was the most stressful period of his life. Growing quickly is very painful. He recently made £95,000 from two flips.Let's not forget that his Podcast grew to be the most-reviewed UK Property Podcast, peaking at 4,000 unique downloads per episode.His Podcast (Tej Talks) now sits at 800,000 downloads in over 120 countries and has 500 reviews, rated 5/5.Tej InvestsTej TalkseLearning Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
The following question refers to Section 9.5 of the 2022 AHA/ACC/HFSA Guideline for the Management of Heart Failure. The question is asked by Western Michigan University medical student & CardioNerds Intern Shivani Reddy, answered first by Brigham & Women's medicine resident and Director of CardioNerds Internship Dr. Gurleen Kaur, and then by expert faculty Dr. Shashank Sinha. Dr. Sinha is an Assistant Professor of Medical Education at the University of Virginia School of Medicine and an advanced heart failure, MCS, and transplant cardiologist at Inova Fairfax Medical Campus. He currently serves as both the Director of the Cardiac Intensive Care Unit and Cardiovascular Critical Care Research Program at Inova Fairfax. He is also a Steering Committee member for the multicenter Cardiogenic Shock Working Group and Critical Care Cardiology Trials Network and an Associate Editor for the Journal of Cardiac Failure, the official Journal of the Heart Failure Society of America. The Decipher the Guidelines: 2022 AHA / ACC / HFSA Guideline for The Management of Heart Failure series was developed by the CardioNerds and created in collaboration with the American Heart Association and the Heart Failure Society of America. It was created by 30 trainees spanning college through advanced fellowship under the leadership of CardioNerds Cofounders Dr. Amit Goyal and Dr. Dan Ambinder, with mentorship from Dr. Anu Lala, Dr. Robert Mentz, and Dr. Nancy Sweitzer. We thank Dr. Judy Bezanson and Dr. Elliott Antman for tremendous guidance. Enjoy this Circulation 2022 Paths to Discovery article to learn about the CardioNerds story, mission, and values. Question #12 Mr. Shock is a 65-year-old man with a history of hypertension and non-ischemic cardiomyopathy (LVEF 25%) who is admitted with acute decompensated heart failure. He is currently being diuresed with a bumetanide drip, but is only making 20 cc/hour of urine. On exam, blood pressure is 85/68 mmHg and heart rate is 110 bpm. His JVP is at 12 cm and extremities are cool with thready pulses. Bloodwork is notable for a lactate of 3.5 mmol/L and creatinine of 2.5 mg/dL (baseline Cr 1.2 mg/dL). What is the most appropriate next step? A Augment diuresis with metolazone B Start sodium nitroprusside C Start dobutamine D Start oral metoprolol E None of the above Answer #12 Explanation The correct answer is C – start dobutamine. In this scenario, the patient is in cardiogenic shock given hypotension and evidence of end-organ hypoperfusion on exam and labs. The patient's cool extremities, low urine output, elevated lactate, and elevated creatinine all point towards hypoperfusion. In patients with cardiogenic shock, intravenous inotropic support should be used to maintain systemic perfusion and preserve end-organ function (Class 1, LOE B-NR). Further, in patients with cardiogenic shock whose end-organ function cannot be maintained by pharmacologic means, temporary MCS is reasonable to support cardiac function (Class 2a, LOE B-NR). The SCAI Cardiogenic Shock Criteria can be used to divide patients into stages. Stage A is a patient at risk for cardiogenic shock but currently not with any signs or symptoms, for example, a patient presenting with a myocardial infarction without present evidence of shock. Stage B is “pre-shock” – this may be a patient who has volume overload, tachycardia, and hypotension but does not have hypoperfusion based on exam and lab evaluation. Stage C is classic cardiogenic shock – the cold and wet profile. Bedside findings for Stage C shock include cool extremities, weak pulses, altered mental status, decreased urine output, and/or respiratory distress. Lab findings include impaired renal function, increased lactate, increased hepatic enzymes, and/or acidosis. Stage D is deteriorating with worsening hypotension and hypoperfusion with escalating use of pressors or mechanical circulatory support.
All Access: Med School Admissions
The Assistant Dean of Medical Education and Admissions, Dr. Liesel Copeland, joins me to discuss the curricular highlights and admissions process at Rutgers University Robert Wood Johnson Medical School. In 2021, the medical school launched the 5 C's Curriculum: Curiosity, Critical Thinking, Clinical Skills, Competence and Compassion which we talk about during our conversation. We also discuss their admissions process and how and why they use situational judgment tests like CASPer and the AAMC's PREview assessment. If you find this podcast to be a helpful resource, RATE, REVIEW, & SUBSCRIBE please! It helps others find it! Send me your recommendations for future medical schools that you'd like to hear featured! Send it to: email@example.com Visit our website for more information on this episode and others. https://linktr.ee/allaccessmedschool RESOURCES: *FREE! AAMC Virtual Medical School Fair - March 28 & 29, 2023 MSAR - Medical School Admissions Requirements Guide Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School Distinction Programs 5 C's Curriculum Finding Your Personal Purpose and Values Resources CONTACT: firstname.lastname@example.org Music: Soaring over the sea by Darkroom (c) copyright 2022 Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution (3.0) license. http://dig.ccmixter.org/files/mactonite/65379
At Life in Abundance we believe that investment in the local church is both an effective and transformative tool for sustainable community development, sustainable community health, and sustainable social and spiritual change. There are stories, there is a model and there is movement taking place across the global south and I look forward to sharing this with you.
Lucy Landman is one of only a few children known worldwide to have a genetic disorder called PGAP3, in which a single missing gene can cause seizures and severe physical and cognitive limitations. Luckily for Lucy, her parents Geri and Zach Landman are both physicians whose expertise has been a big help in obtaining a diagnosis and in advocating for her. The Landmans are bringing that know-how and a fervent desire to help all children with single gene disorders to the non-profit they founded, Moonshots for Unicorns, which is already working with Nationwide Children's Hospital on a promising gene therapy. “There are so many of these single gene disorders that should be amenable to things like gene therapy and drug repurposing. So, we don't want this just to focus on PGAP3.” Listen to this moving episode with host Michael Carrese to learn what causes PGAP3, how the rare genetic disorder has impacted Lucy's life and health, and the suspected connection between PGAP3 and Autism. Dr. Landman also addresses the big gaps she sees in newborn screening, medical education and research efforts from a rare disease perspective.Mentioned in this episode: www.moonshotsforunicorns.org
The Medical Alley Podcast, presented by MentorMate
The Medical Alley Podcast is going international this week, as we're joined in studio by Sam Kondo Steffenson of Denmark. In addition to co-founding MedTech Bridge — a non-profit helping European medtech companies enter the US market — Sam currently serves as the head of the Copenhagen Academy of Medical Education and Simulation. Sam and host Frank Jaskulke discuss how MedTech Bridge came to be, why U.S.-based companies should consider Denmark as an entry point into the European market, and much more.
Eighty percent of rare diseases are caused by genetic mutations, which is why many of our recent guests have highlighted the importance of pursuing gene therapies as potential treatments and cures. That's why we're particularly pleased to have Dr. Gaurav Shah on Raise the Line today. He's the CEO of Rocket Pharma, a company that's in hot pursuit of developing curative gene therapies for patients with inherited genetic diseases, and showing remarkable results in some cases. For instance, a gene therapy for a rare and fatal heart condition called Danon disease is moving every parameter in the right direction, a result Dr. Shah is understandably proud of. “When gene therapy works, it really works. We were able to demonstrate the power of gene therapy for heart disease for the first time in our species,” he tells host Michael Carrese. Don't miss this fascinating look at the art, science and practicalities of developing gene therapies and where Rocket Pharma is seeing progress. You'll also learn about the many career options in drug development and hear how Dr. Shah's background as a Grammy-winning artist informs his approach to leadership.Mentioned in this episode: https://rocketpharma.com/
Medical research has the potential for far-reaching implications for individuals and society. Peer review remains the gold standard to ensure high-quality information. However, traditional journal submission involves an extensive process that is often costly, and time-consuming process. Mark Riotto is the founder and president of The Research Post, a peer-reviewed, open-access publishing channel. Mark shares his insights on medical publishing and his campaign to promote a more visual experience for disseminating clinical data in a timely fashion. Mark considers the barriers to accessible, digestible information and we explore the advantages of the visual medium in an increasingly transparent publishing process.ResourcesThe Nelson Memo: Ensuring Free, Immediate, and Equitable Access to Federally Funded ResearchConnect with MarkTheResearchPost LinkedInFacebook: @theresearchpostConnect with Alex PodcastLinkedInYouTube➡️ Join WriteCME Pro for ongoing professional development ⭐ Review the podcast
Patterns and Possibilities - Thriving in Uncertainty with Miss Handie
This episode launches a new pattern of inquiry with members of the HSD community. Our first special guest is Glenda Eoyang, Founder and Executive Director of the Human Systems Dynamics Institute. Glenda Eoyang helps public and private organizations thrive in the face of overwhelming complexity and uncertainty. She is a pioneer in the applications of complexity science to human systems, and she founded the field of human systems dynamics (HSD) in 2001. As founding executive director of the Human Systems Dynamics Institute she leads a global network of scholar-practitioners who use her models and methods to see patterns in the chaos that surrounds them, understand the patterns in simple and powerful ways, and take practical steps to shift chaos toward coherence. Her recent clients include the Finnish Research Institute (VTT), US Environmental Protection Agency and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, British Columbia Ministry of Health, Oxfam International, The International Baccalaureate Organization, The Sustainability Consortium, the Association for Medical Education in Europe, UK National Health Service, and Roffey Park Institute. Glenda received her doctorate in Human Systems Dynamics from the Union Institute and University in 2001, studying under Drs. Donald Klein and Kevin Dooley. There she discovered three fundamental factors that influence the dynamics of self-organizing change in human systems. This research forms the foundation for the body of work that helps individuals, institutions, and communities respond to complex change. With colleagues around the world, Glenda delivers a hybrid of education and consulting in the form of Adaptive Action Laboratories. Individuals and teams bring their most wicked problems, learn and practice human systems dynamics approaches, and leave with plans for next wise action. Groups from Vancouver to Sao Paulo and Boston to Delhi have used this method to break through apparently intractable issues. Her published works include scholarly articles in a variety of fields and Radical Rules for Schools: Adaptive Action for Complex Change (HSD Institute, March 2013), and Coping with Chaos: Seven Simple Tools (Lagumo Press, 1996). Glenda's latest book, with co-author Royce Holladay, is Adaptive Action: Leveraging Uncertainty in Your Organization(Stanford University Press, April 2013). It is a roadmap for anyone who chooses to work at the intersection of order and chaos. Glenda grew up in the Texas Panhandle, where there is more sky than ground and the wind “has been blowing for a very long time.” She lives now near the headwaters of the Mississippi River, on a little lake in Circle Pines, Minnesota. Thanks to Zoom, she engages with global partners in local action. For more information about Glenda and the HSD Institute, visit www.hsdinstitute.org. You can reach Glenda via email @Geoyang@hsdinstitute.org. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/hsdpatterns-possibilities/message
“Burnout to me is about losing control, not overwork. It's about being unable to solve problems, and problems beginning to stack up with no end in sight.” Today's Raise the Line guest Justin Welsh earned that insight the hard way after a demanding corporate job led to a panic attack so severe it prompted a 911 call. Five years later, after founding a one-man business called “The Saturday Solopreneur,” he's gained full control of his work life and has the number one rated course on LinkedIn which helps more than 10,000 people identify, share and monetize the knowledge they already possess. Listen in to this enlightening episode with host Shiv Gaglani as Justin shares his journey from successful digital health executive to self-employment and what he's learned along the way about himself and what really matters to him. He details how he gained such a large following in short order, and offers advice for healthcare workers and digital health entrepreneurs on advancing their careers and preventing burnout. And stay tuned for an insightful take on the impact of AI that should reassure those with real world knowledge and experience, and the wisdom that can come from both. “Try not to look for ways to cut the line in place of real learning. Do the work, make the mistakes, analyze the mistakes, iterate, repeat.”Mentioned in this episode: linkedin.com/in/justinwelsh
In this episode, I speak with Dr. Jay Sridhar about his article "The Digital Metaverse: Applications in Artificial Intelligence, Medical Education, and Integrative Health."
In this episode we are joined by disability civil rights attorney Mary J Goodwin-Oquendo for a discussion about strategies and barriers for receiving accommodations throughout one's medical training. If you're a student with a disability, at any stage in your academic journey, we strongly encourage you to give this episode a listen. Key Words: med ed, law, chronic illness, high-stakes exams, NBME, MCAT, Step 1, Clinical Accommodations, accommodations Transcript Bio: Mrs. Goodwin-Oquendo is from Brooklyn. She has over a decade of disability civil rights experience. She has worked at Jo Anne Simon PC since 2008, where she represents individuals with physical, cognitive, and psychiatric disabilities who have experienced discrimination and/or require accommodations from standardized testing and licensing entities and post-secondary and professional educational institutions. Her passion for disability advocacy began when she watched her mother fight to make sure that her little brother received appropriate education placement and services when she was a child. Interviewer: Dr. Pete Poullos Interviewee: Mary Goodwin-Oquendo
Jessica ChenFeng Ph.D, LMFT- Currently holds position as Associate Director of Physician Vitality and Professor of Medical Education at Loma Linda University. In this podcast Jessica discusses her background as a second generation Taiwanese American, and how her personal and surveyed experiences within her community influenced her career path. Eli and Jessica dive into some of the racial and cultural considerations practitioners should keep in mind when working with Asian and Asian American clients. Along with reasons why members of certain communities might seek out therapy at lower rates, and how the landscape of therapy for these communities is shifting with more culturally informed practices.
2 View: Emergency Medicine PAs & NPs
Welcome to the 2 View - Episode 24 Welcome to Episode 24 of “The 2 View,” the podcast for EM and urgent care nurse practitioners and physician assistants! Show Notes for Episode 24 of “The 2 View” – New street drug xylazine/"tranq," app for EM coding changes, FPL injuries, hemorrhoids. Molnupiravir Butler CC, Hobbs FDR, Gbinigie OA, et al. Molnupiravir plus usual care versus usual care alone as early treatment for adults with COVID-19 at increased risk of adverse outcomes (PANORAMIC): an open-label, platform-adaptive randomised controlled trial. Lancet. PubMed. NIH: National Library of Medicine, National Center for Biotechnology Information. Published January 28, 2023. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/36566761/ Molnupiravir. COVID-19 Treatment Guidelines. NIH. Last Updated: September 26, 2022. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.covid19treatmentguidelines.nih.gov/therapies/antivirals-including-antibody-products/molnupiravir/ Easy Emergency Medicine Coding Calculator American Medical Association. 2023 Emergency Medicine Coding Guide. MDCalc. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.mdcalc.com/calc/10454/2023-emergency-medicine-coding-guide CPT Evaluation and Management (E/M) Code and Guideline Changes. Ama-assn.org. AMA: American Medical Association. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.ama-assn.org/system/files/2023-e-m-descriptors-guidelines.pdf Graham. 2023 Emergency Medicine Level of Service/Billing Guidelines Overview. Published December 31, 2022. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuV8O3SuXJI The Center for Medical Education. Documentation Changes that Can Help Your Practice. Published August 16, 2022. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gHLBjzQt4vo Xylazine DEA Joint Intelligence Report. The Growing Threat of Xylazine and its Mixture with Illicit Drugs. U.S. Department of Justice Drug Enforcement Administration. Dea.gov. Published October 2022. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.dea.gov/sites/default/files/2022-12/The%20Growing%20Threat%20of%20Xylazine%20and%20its%20Mixture%20with%20Illic it%20Drugs.pdf FDA warns about the risk of xylazine exposure in humans. Fda.gov. FDA. Published November 8, 2022. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.fda.gov/media/162981/download Hoffman J. Tranq dope: Animal Sedative Mixed with Fentanyl Brings Fresh Horror to U.S. Drug Zones. The New York Times. Published January 7, 2023. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.nytimes.com/2023/01/07/health/fentanyl-xylazine-drug.html. National Institute on Drug Abuse. Xylazine. National Institute on Drug Abuse: Advancing Addiction Science. Published April 21, 2022. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://nida.nih.gov/research-topics/xylazine Overdose C on O. Toxicity of Xylazine and How It Impacts People Who Use Drugs by Dr. Joseph D'Orazio. Published June 15, 2022. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rqpf0jIuyCo Flexor Pollicis Longus and Other Thumb Injuries Gault D. A review of repaired flexor tendons. J Hand Surg Br. ScienceDirect. Published October 1987. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/0266768187901811 Urbaniak JR. Repair of the flexor pollicis longus. Hand Clin. Europe PMC. Published February 1, 1985. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://europepmc.org/article/med/3912396 Hemorrhoids Procedure Review: Thrombosed Hemorrhoids. EM:RAP. EM:RAP.ORG. Published April 2018. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.emrap.org/episode/emrapliveapril/procedurereview Zuber TJ. Hemorrhoidectomy for Thrombosed External Hemorrhoids. Am Fam Physician. AAFP. Published 2002. Accessed February 21, 2023. https://www.aafp.org/pubs/afp/issues/2002/0415/p1629.html Recurring Sources Center for Medical Education. Ccme.org. http://ccme.org The Proceduralist. Theproceduralist.org. http://www.theproceduralist.org The Procedural Pause. Emergency Medicine News. Lww.com. https://journals.lww.com/em-news/blog/theproceduralpause/pages/default.aspx The Skeptics Guide to Emergency Medicine. Thesgem.com. http://www.thesgem.com Trivia Question: Send answers to email@example.com Be sure to keep tuning in for more great prizes and fun trivia questions! Once you hear the question, please email us your guesses at firstname.lastname@example.org and tell us who you want to give a shout-out to. Be sure to listen in and see what we have to share!
GET MY FREE INSTANT POT COOKBOOK: https://www.chefaj.com/instapot-download ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ MY LATEST BESTSELLING BOOK: https://www.amazon.com/dp/1570674086?tag=onamzchefajsh-20&linkCode=ssc&creativeASIN=1570674086&asc_item-id=amzn1.ideas.1GNPDCAG4A86S ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Monica Aggarwal, MD, FACC Director of Integrative Cardiology and Prevention Division of Cardiology University of Florida Monica Aggarwal, MD, is a Clinical Associate Professor of medicine in the University of Florida Division of Cardiovascular Medicine. She received her medical degree from Virginia Commonwealth University School of Medicine and subsequently went on to complete a residency in internal medicine at Tufts-New England Medical Center. She then completed a cardiology fellowship at the University of Maryland and later continued her training at the University of Arizona where she completed an integrative medicine fellowship. Dr. Aggarwal's own path to understanding the impact of nutrition in illness started soon after the birth of her third child, when she developed an advanced form of rheumatoid arthritis. She was placed on medications that gave her severe side effects. It was only through learning about the microbiome (gut), its impact on the immune system and the role of nutrition in affecting the gut, was she able to truly heal. Determined to change the face of medicine, Monica left private practice and returned to academics in order to pursue research on the role of diet and to create an integrative cardiology practice focused on nutrition and lifestyle. Serving as the Director of Integrative Cardiology and Prevention at the University of Florida, Dr. Aggarwal focuses on promoting food as the foundation of healing and for its medicinal value. In her clinic, she emphasizes plant based nutrition and often performs multiple mind-body techniques with her patients, including yoga and meditation. She is also the Director of Medical Education for Cardiology, where she directs education for medical residents and cardiology fellows, with a focus on prevention, nutrition and lifestyle. In the hospital, she has multiple initiatives including developing a 100% plant based menu for cardiac and vascular patients. Dr. Aggarwal gives talks around the community and the country. She was named a “Next Generation Innovator” by Cardiology Today. She is often featured in Veg News, Naked Magazine and has been featured in forksoverknives.com. She conducts research on nutrition education in medical institutions and on how a plant-based diet impacts cardiovascular disease. She has published in major medical journals such as Journal of American College of Cardiology and American Journal of Medicine. Board certified in cardiology, echocardiography and nuclear cardiology, she is a fellow of the American College of Cardiology (ACC), where she is a member of the nutrition council working on nutrition policies for the nation. Dr. Aggarwal specializes in preventative management of heart disease with lifestyle techniques in conjunction with medications. She is the author of the book “Body on Fire: How Inflammation Triggers Chronic Illness and the Tools We Have to Fight It,” which outlines prescriptions to help guide people to better health. She has instituted a new plant-based menu at the University of Florida/Shands Hospital which is receiving national attention along with new discharge education that empowers patients to heal their bodies with their lifestyles. She was recently named Florida's Cardiovascular Researcher of the year which provided her with a grant to conduct the important research needed on nutrition. You can get the book here: https://www.amazon.com/dp/1570673926?ref=exp_chefaj_dp_vv_d Website: https://www.drmonicaaggarwal.com/ Facebook: drmonicaaggarwal Twitter: @drmaggarwal Instagram: drmonicaaggarwal
“The qualities of a provider that were envisioned fifty years ago are completely different from what the world needs for tomorrow. It's completely different,” insists Dr. Abebe Bekele, who is entrusted with educating this new breed of physician at the University of Global Health Equity in Rwanda. As Bekele explains to host Shiv Gaglani in this special in-person interview on the campus of UGHE in Butaro, Rwanda, COVID-19 has demonstrated that doctors now need to be able to serve as leaders of institutions, manage large projects, raise money and interface with influential public sector players such as policymakers and journalists. The program at UGHE has been designed with that in mind by providing a grounding in liberal arts and humanities along with the necessary medical content. As you'll learn in this insightful conversation, the relatively young school -- which was established by Partners in Health in 2015 -- is taking a thoughtful approach to meeting healthcare needs in the region through admissions policies and scholarships that are boosting the number of female physicians and incentivizing its graduates to practice medicine in their home communities. Beyond connecting with Dr. Bekele, Shiv's visit gave him a chance to meet with students and faculty to gain a deeper understanding of the partnership Osmosis has with UGHE which is part of a larger effort to support medical education in Sub-Saharan Africa, including in Namibia where he was born. As you'll hear, Shiv came away seeing UGHE as a model for health education in an increasingly interconnected world. Mentioned in this episode: https://ughe.org/
“Our rare disease community is looking to solve for many different types of policy barriers because we have a very diverse patient community,” says Annie Kennedy, who was drawn to the rare disease issue due to some personal experience early in her life. After spending many years as a patient advocate -- including being with patients during provider visits -- she has developed a keen understanding of where the healthcare system can be improved to do justice to rare disease patients and families. That insight informs her work as chief of Policy, Advocacy and Patient Engagement at the EveryLife Foundation where she helps provide patient communities with tools and resources they can use to make their voice heard in the policy arena. In fact, next week, EveryLife is holding its annual Rare Disease Week on Capitol Hill during which members of the rare disease community will meet with lawmakers in Washington to provide meaningful perspectives and encourage their support. “There are more than thirty million Americans living with rare diseases, so this is a real public health priority,” she tells Raise the Line host Michael Carrese. One resource EveryLife has brought to the table is a study on the total cost of living with a rare disease, not just the costs of medical care, which is helping to inform policy discussions. You'll also learn about some key steps pharma companies, insurers and providers can take to support the rare disease community and where the field is heading in the next few years. Mentioned in this episode: https://everylifefoundation.org/
In this episode: Jason has chosen today's article to discuss how the ratio of teachers to learners is an important design factor. Length: 28:14 min. Authors: Loewen PS, Gamble A, Legal M, Shah K, Tkachuk S, Zed PJ. Publication details: Learner-Preceptor Ratios for Practice-Based Learning Across Health Disciplines: A Systematic Review. Medical Education. 2016 Nov 23. [Epub ahead of print] Read the article here. View the abstract here Follow our co-hosts on Twitter! Jason R. Frank: @drjfrank Jonathan Sherbino: @sherbino Linda Snell: @LindaSMedEd Want to learn more about KeyLIME? Click here!
In the first episode of our two-part respiratory special, we spoke with Dr Fiona Mosgrove, a GP with a special interest (GPSI) in respiratory medicine. We learn about her work as a GP, as well as the development of a career tailored to her interests in respiratory medicine. She shared her top tips for questions to help identify specific symptoms and patterns of illness when taking a respiratory history. This episode also provides some food for thought about the use of inhalers and their environmental impact. This episode is a really interesting listen for anyone who wants to learn more about work as a GPSI or in respiratory medicine.
Review of epidural hematomas and subdural hematomas for radiology board review. Download the free study guide on this and other topics at www.theradiologyreview.com. Prepare to succeed!
“In about three weeks, I went from a completely normal thirty-year-old to somebody with a heart transplant. It was crazy,” says Dr. Alin Gragossian, who shares her remarkable experience on this edition of Raise the Line. What makes her tale even more interesting is that at the time of the life-threatening heart episode that necessitated the transplant, she was finishing up a residency in emergency medicine. In fact, Dr. Gragossian is dually trained in emergency medicine and critical care medicine. Since her transplant, she's been using her platform to share her unique experiences with other health professionals and raise awareness about the importance of organ donation. “I've had a lot of amazing lessons from what I call ‘patient school' that medical school never really taught me,” she tells host Michael Carrese. Listen in to this fascinating episode to hear Dr. Gragossian describe what life is like after an organ transplant and the lessons learned as a transplant patient that she's applying to her medical career. She gets candid about what she would change about medical school curriculums and what would encourage more people to become organ donors. Then, she talks about her podcast, “Both Sides of the Stethoscope” and emphasizes the power of strong patient communities and support groups.
There are so many choices to make as an undergrad in med school: selecting which medical field to go into; whether to go down the academic path; and how to use your knowledge and skills to find success and create positive change in the world, to name a few. On today's episode we're going to hear from someone who helps students work through all of those questions and also assists faculty colleagues with adjusting to the changing medical education landscape. Dr. Kim Tartaglia does all of this wearing several hats at Ohio State University Wexner College of Medicine including Professor of Medicine, Director of the “IMWell” program for internal medicine residents and Director of Faculty Mentorship. “There are so many different ways to make an impact that there's not one path to success and there's not one path to be impactful,” she tells host Michael Carrese. Listen in to this episode as Dr. Tartaglia shares her perspective on how medical education has changed since the pandemic as well as how students and academic leaders are relating to each other differently as they work to improve the med ed system. You'll also learn how she chose her specialty in med school, what drew her to stay in academics, how she established an enjoyable career in medical academics, and the benefits of attending OSU's College of Medicine. And stay tuned to the end for an enlightening discussion of the role of lifestyle medicine in treating and reversing disease, and the benefits of coaching and mentorship for med school residents.Mentioned in this episode: https://medicine.osu.edu/
In this continuation of Episode 28, UT Austin Grad Student Eugenio Sobrevilla and LCI's Kristen Wynn sit down with Mark Garza, Founder of the Flatwater Foundation, an organization based in Austin, Texas that exists to erase the financial burden of mental health care for those facing cancer, as well as their extended family.
Description: Donald Egan, MD, MPH is currently a psychiatry resident at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas, Texas. His road to residency has been shaped by the challenges of growing up both gay and with cerebral palsy (CP). In medical school and residency, Dr. Egan has advocated for students with disabilities to matriculate to medical school and has written and presented about how the experiences that come with living with a disability or coming from a sexual minority group often make compassionate and empathetic physicians. Dr. Egan is interested in medical education, addiction psychiatry, interventional methods, and LGBTQ+ mental health and is a Diversity Leadership Fellow for the American Psychiatric Association (APA). Outside of medicine, he enjoys running with his husband, Nick, and reading beside their cat, Nutella. Transcript: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1yf-d6KXxXgMyVWeHvZ16R-4LOCyl_pEIBEXgiGBkdNk/edit?usp=sharing Key Words: LGBTQ+, Psychiatry, cerebral palsy, CP, medical education, mental health, physical disability, intersectionality, disclosure
Welcome to the ROSC PodcastHere is the link to the template!E-mail your thoughts to email@example.com.The first 100 listeners to e-mail me with their thoughts, feedback, or support will get a FREE copy of deBRIEF when it gets released!In this episode, we deal with the idea of insight.Developing insight is obviously a skill that can be acquired, but it is also something that always needs to be developed for each unique situation. You don't just gain insight and that's it. You have to develop the tools that allow you to notice when you don't have it.But the first step to tackling any goal is defining it. So how do we define insight?Enjoy, and let me know what you think!www.rosc.life
Mike Donoghue is on the show today to talk about ConveyMED, the #1 Podcast App for Medical Education. As a former physical therapist, Mike understands the importance of ongoing clinical education for the sake of optimal patient care. If you want to hear about audio-based medical education, you need to hear this conversation! Bio (January 2023) Mike is a 30-year healthcare veteran and an avid podcast listener. Mike's thesis for ConveyMED is that podcasting is an underutilized medium to deliver professional education and a new solution is needed so that physicians can take full advantage of the value of mobile audio. Prior to starting ConveyMED, Mike was the SVP of Global Marketing for the Orthopedic division of Smith & Nephew where he held multiple leadership roles in product marketing, medical education, marketing communications, R&D, and commercialization. As a former physical therapist, Mike understands the importance of ongoing clinical education for the sake of optimal patient care. Thank you for listening to episode 199 of The Pharmacist's Voice ® Podcast! To read the FULL show notes, visit https://www.thepharmacistsvoice.com. Click on the podcast tab, and search for episode 199. Subscribe to or Follow The Pharmacist's Voice Podcast! Apple Podcasts Google Podcasts Spotify Amazon/Audible
Behind The Knife: The Surgery Podcast
In this episode, our team discusses the recent paper from JAMA Surgery Association of Whole Blood With Survival Among Patients Presenting With Severe Hemorrhage in US and Canadian Adult Civilian Trauma Centers. Join us as we explore some of the history of blood transfusions, how we got to where we are today, and the role whole blood transfusion may play going forward Hosts: Elliott R. Haut, MD, PhD, a senior, nationally recognized name in trauma and acute care surgery at Johns Hopkins University. Dr. Haut is a past president of The Eastern Association for the Surgery of Trauma (EAST) and editor-in-chief of Trauma Surgery and Acute Care Open. Marcie Feinman, MD, MEHP, the current program director of General Surgery Residency at Sinai Hospital of Baltimore and editorial board member of SCORE. She received her Masters in Education in the Health Professions from Johns Hopkins. David Sigmon, MD, MMEd, a PGY-7 resident at the University of Illinois at Chicago who will be a fellow at Lincoln Medical Center in the Bronx next year. He did two years of research in surgical education at the University of Pennsylvania where he also received his Master's in Medical Education. LITERATURE Torres CM, Kent A, Scantling D, Joseph B, Haut ER, Sakran JV. Association of whole blood with survival among patients presenting with severe hemorrhage in US and Canadian adult civilian trauma centers. JAMA Surg. Published online January 18, 2023. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/36652255/ Sperry JL, Guyette FX, Brown JB, et al. Prehospital plasma during air medical transport in trauma patients at risk for hemorrhagic shock. N Engl J Med. 2018;379(4):315-326. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30044935/ Moore HB, Moore EE, Chapman MP, et al. Plasma-first resuscitation to treat haemorrhagic shock during emergency ground transportation in an urban area: a randomised trial. Lancet. 2018;392(10144):283-291. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30032977/ Cannon JW, Khan MA, Raja AS, et al. Damage control resuscitation in patients with severe traumatic hemorrhage: A practice management guideline from the Eastern Association for the Surgery of Trauma. J Trauma Acute Care Surg. 2017;82(3):605-617. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/28225743/ Howley IW, Haut ER, Jacobs L, Morrison JJ, Scalea TM. Is thromboelastography (Teg)-based resuscitation better than empirical 1:1 transfusion? Trauma Surg Acute Care Open. 2018;3(1):e000140. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/29766129/ Guyette FX, Brown JB, Zenati MS, et al. Tranexamic acid during prehospital transport in patients at risk for hemorrhage after injury: a double-blind, placebo-controlled, randomized clinical trial. JAMA Surg. 2020;156(1):11-20. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/33016996/ Smart BJ, Haring RS, Zogg CK, et al. A faculty-student mentoring program to enhance collaboration in public health research in surgery. JAMA Surg. 2017;152(3):306-308. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/27973649/ National Academies of Sciences E. A National Trauma Care System: Integrating Military and Civilian Trauma Systems to Achieve Zero Preventable Deaths after Injury.; 2016. https://nap.nationalacademies.org/catalog/23511/a-national-trauma-care-system-integrating-military-and-civilian-trauma Braverman MA, Smith A, Pokorny D, et al. Prehospital whole blood reduces early mortality in patients with hemorrhagic shock. Transfusion. 2021;61 Suppl 1:S15-S21. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/34269467/ **Specialty team application link - https://forms.gle/DwrRcMYDaP3a3LaQA Please email firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions. Please visit https://behindtheknife.org to access other high-yield surgical education podcasts, videos and more. If you liked this episode, check out other trauma episodes here: https://behindtheknife.org/podcast-category/trauma/
Listen as Dr. Carrie Jones gives us her daily tips about Melatonin might just save your fertility. Carrie Jones, ND, FABNE, MPH is an internationally recognized speaker, consultant, and educator on the topic of women's health and hormones with over 20 years in the industry. Dr. Jones was one of the first to become board certified through the American Board of Naturopathic Endocrinology and currently serves on the board. She was the Medical Director for the DUTCH Test for several years and is a Clinical Expert for the Lifestyle Matrix Resource Center's Stress Program and Under Armour. Currently, she is the Head of Medical Education at Rupa Health and host of the Root Cause Medicine Podcast. Follow Dr. Carrie Jones on: Hormone Savvy Doc (@dr.carriejones) Follow me on: Instagram: @holisticfertilitydoctor TikTok: @holisticfertilitydoctor Youtube: @Holistic Fertility Expert Facebook: Join our private Fertile AF tribe!
ProspectiveDoctor | Helping you achieve your medical school dreams | AMCAS | MCAT
Dr. Erkeda DeRouen is joined by Joshua Roshal. Joshua is currently a surgery resident from Brigham and Women's Department of Surgery. He's done 7 years in medical school and has already taken up leadership and teaching roles. He joins Dr. Erkida as he talks more about his research focus on education for medical students. [00:23] Introduction to Joshua Roshal [03:39] New Era of Medical Education [08:47] Surgical Simulation at Home [11:38] Tips for Surgery Students [15:41] Changes You'd Want to Make in Healthcare [18:35] How to Reach Joshua Surgical Studies Amidst the Pandemic Surgical education is more hands-on than other medical fields due to their nature of work being on the ground for patients. Unlike other doctors from other fields, surgical experts are the key performers when patients undergo surgery. The practice calls for students to be on the field to conduct their field of expertise. At the height of the pandemic, the education on surgical studies became a speed bump for its students. While other fields got to soothingly take their studies through online platforms, surgery students were taken the opportunity to be onsite. This situation has led to many difficulties to really immerse oneself to the field of practice. Fortunately, throughout the pandemic, experts have come up with ways to potentially get the students to be more involved and innovative to how they learn. You can connect with Josh through his Twitter. To learn more about how MedSchoolCoach can help you along your medical school journey, visit us at Prospective Doctor or https://somedocs.com/. You can also reach us through our social media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/somedocspublic Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/somedocs/
Dr. Eric Topol, now a three-time returning guest on the Fixing Healthcare podcast, discusses 21st-century lessons in leadership. Topol is the director of the Scripps Research Institute and a professor ... The post FHC #81: Eric Topol on the future of AI, medical education and leadership appeared first on Fixing Healthcare.
the Director of Medical Education. He currently holds a faculty appointment as a Clinical Professor, Volunteer Faculty in the Department of Pediatrics at Florida International University College of Medicine. Prior to joining Nicklaus Children's Hospital, Dr. Gereige served as a Professor of Pediatrics at the University of South Florida (USF) College of Medicine and the Course Director for the Evidence-Based Clinical Practice Course at the USF College of Medicine for the second year medical students.Dr. Gereige received his medical degree from the American University of Beirut in Lebanon. He subsequently completed a Pediatric residency at the University of South Florida (USF)/ All Children's Hospital followed by one year as Chief Resident. He then completed a Masters's Degree in Public Health in Maternal and Child Health at USF. In February 2010, he graduated from the USF Leadership Institute.At the national level, Dr. Gereige completed a six-year term as a member of the national AAP executive committee of the Council on School Health where he served as the newsletter and website co-editor. Currently, he is a member of the Executive Committee of the AAP Oral Health Initiative and the Executive Committee of the Section on Oral Health where he is the 2012 NCE Program Chair. In addition to being a fellow of the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), he is a member of the Academic Pediatric Association (APA), the American Public Health Association (APHA), and the Association of Pediatric Program Directors (APPD). He is a member of the Editorial Board of Pediatrics in Reviews and served as a manuscript reviewer for several peer-reviewed journals. In addition, he serves as a Faculty Advisor for the APA Educational Scholars Program. Dr. Gereige served on the NBME USMLE Step 2 test writing committee for the Pediatric test questions for 4 years (2007-2011) and has been serving on the USMLE Step 2 Interdisciplinary Review Committee (IRC) since 2012. He is currently a member of the AAP National Conference and Exhibition (NCE) Planning Group. In January 2015, Dr. Gereige was appointed to serve as a member of the Pediatric Residency Review Committee (RRC) of the Accreditation Council of Graduate Medical Education (ACGME).Dr. Gereige has numerous publications in peer-reviewed journals. He is certified by the American Board of Pediatrics. In addition to Medical Education, his interests include School Health, primary care Sports Medicine, Public Health, Evidence-Based Medicine, Oral Health, and Children with Special Health Care Needs and Sports.Lisa McLaren RN is from Roanoke VA and has two wonderful children Eric and Lauren, and her husband John. She worked with a peds legend Dr. Cioletti and was VP of Operations for Pediatrics@Nite before joining Manassas City School System. Please subscribe to our podcast on apple or amazon and give us a great review. You can make suggestions for guests and topics on our website below. Thanks for listening. Follow us on social media YouTube, Instagram, WebPage The Pediatric Lounge - A Podcast taking you behind the door of the Physician's Lounge to get a deeper insight into what docs are talking about today, from the clinically profound to the wonderfully routine...and everything in between. The conversations are not intended as medical advice and the opinions expressed are solely those of the host and guest.