Archive for category Annals of Emergency Medicine
Apologies for lateness, but this one is juicy. Check it out here.
– After an ED visit for A fib, who should be anticoagulated——and who gets the adverse event?
– Clinical Policy: aortic dissection in the ED
– GAME CHANGER — Ketamine and ICP, a systematic review
– NEW SERIES — Expert Management: Managing propofol-induced hypoventilation
– Plain x-rays for pelvis fractures: they sometimes miss
– Geriatrics: Malnutrition in older ED patients
And much much more,
Reach out any time at firstname.lastname@example.org,
The December (ie holiday) issue of the podcast is up and running, so check it out. Highlights include:
-Diagnosing diagnosis: a video based study of how EPs make diagnoses
-Flexible bed usage in the ED, finding the sweet spot
-Patient satisfaction and operational characteristics in an ED: IMPORTANT associations
-RCT of antidote for latrodectism (widow spider bite poisoning)
And much much more!
Happy holidays to all and email any time,
Annals November podcast is posted for all to hear! Keep the feedback coming, and THANK YOU.
This month look out for:
-LEAN process for reducing ED LOS
-Case law on EMTALA and psych emergencies
-Press Gainey scores and ED analgesics: not what they thought
-Randomized trial of anti-emetics: no better than placebo???
and much much more!
Email any time, email@example.com,
Click here to get the shiny new October issue of the audio/podcast for Annals of EM.
-Patient satisfaction: is it a marker of quality care? NOPE
-Pediatric appendicitis: can EPs accurately use bedside sono?
-Navigating online EM resources: 5 tips
-Steroids for bronchiolitis: yes or no
Enjoy the ACEP 2014 SA in Chicago, find us and say ‘hello’. Also, email firstname.lastname@example.org any time.
ps We forgot to post it on Central Line, but Sept is up as well — download and listen, it’s a good one.
Check out the August audio here. New format! More clinician-focused than ever. Highlights include:
-ED visits and healthcare reform in Massachusetts: what happens when more people become insured?
-Chest pain risk tolerance: does anyone know what they’re talking about?
-Pediatric minor head injury: we found the rule you should be using….
-MOLST/POLST: get to know it — this changes everything.
Pleeeease give us your feedback, at email@example.com
The Annals of EM June audio is posted and available. Highlights:
-How important is isolated vomiting in children as a predictor of TBI?
-The yield of ‘clearance’ laboratory testing for pediatric psych patients
-Confirming femoral lines with a saline flush—it works
-Should hydromorphone dosing be weight-based?
-Intranasal fentanyl for EMS
-Transgender populations in the ED: the experience
-Incidence of delayed anaphylaxis in the ED
And much much more…
Email any time at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The May audio is now posted here. Highlights:
-Impact of a Senior ED
-ACEP clinical policy about geriatric ED facilities
-Is trauma mortality affected when the police transport patients?
-What do seniors think a geriatric ED should accomplish?
-Screening for delirium in the ED, a systematic review
-The role of insurance status in ED transfers
-Access to time-sensitive ED care in Pennsylvania: limited
-Banning diversion: a qualitative assessment of the Massachusetts policy
-EMS use of noninvasive positive pressure ventilation: systematic review
All this and more…. Email any time at email@example.com.
Apologies for the delay, but here it is, better than ever! Highlights:
-Advance directives and EMS cardiac arrests in Oregon: do they agree?
-Organ donation after cardiac arrest? Ethical and practical issues
-Is outpatient ED care profitable?
-Reimbursement effect of the ACA
-A Standardized Mortality Rate for EM
-Bells Palsy in the ED: how often do we have it right?
-Does it matter which thrombolytic or dose, for ischemic stroke?
And much more…. Email anytime at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sorry for the late notice, but the March audio summary is up. Highlights:
-Gestalt in the ED for diagnosing PE and ACS: we’re overdoing it
-Radiation exposure among zero and near-zero risk patients: we’re overdoing that too
-Editorial: Should patients pay when asking for unnecessary testing?
-Topical anesthesia for mouth ulcers in kids: a RCT
-EHRs in the ED: associated with more imaging, medication, and testing of all kinds
-Health Info Exchanges: need to be better
-Central line infection prevention: tougher than it sounds
Email any time, and thanks for listening as always,
This month’s Annals audio, a look at the national report card on EM, is now posted and available. Highlights:
-The American College of Emergency Physicians has released their comprehensive national and state-by-state report cards on the status of emergency medicine in the United States. We do a brief summary and review.
-The new College clinical policy on procedural sedation and analgesia.