Tuesday, 30 September 2014

Zdogg on platelets

ZDogg doing what he does best - this time the low down on throbocytopaenia.

Sunday, 28 September 2014

SEMS 2014 - Rahul Goswami - Why do we meet?

What the 2014 SEMS Annual Scientific Meeting is all about. Chairperson Dr Rahul Goswami gave the introductory speech, and set forth the tone and vibe that made this conference truly engaging for all who participated.

See the Video here:


Slides here:


Thursday, 25 September 2014

SEMS 2014 - Ng Kee Chong: What is permissible in a critically injured child?

A/Prof Ng Kee Chong is the esteemed head of the only tertiary paediatric emergency department in Singapore. He discusses the modern techniques of adult trauma resuscitation and then gives an in-depth analysis of which of those principles can be realistically applied to the critically injured child.

His slides are below:

Saturday, 20 September 2014

SEMS 2014: Colin Parker - Conducting the Orchestra

Colin Parker is a paediatric emergency physician an gave a lecture which hit all the right notes at SEMS ASM 2014. What tunes should you be singing when a paediatric critical care case turns up to your hospital. Have a listen.

His prezi can be found here.

His wonderful Paeds EM site is here.

Sunday, 14 September 2014

Viva la evidence

Though an oldie, still a goldie. James' McCormack's music and EBM skills put to the fore. Lovers of both Coldplay and journal clubs will appreciate this!

Thursday, 4 September 2014

SEMS 2014: Eric Tin - Medicolegal case studies

Eric Tin is a lawyer with Donaldson & Burkinshaw and also with the Medical Protection Society. He goes into some valuable learning points of some cases which the society has been involved in.

Slides are here:

Monday, 1 September 2014

Webucation 1/9/14

Lots of cold things in the following musings from around the web. From the realms of trauma to radiology to EBM. As always credit to the original content providers.
The last link gives another chance to chime in on our pet peeve. Rectal assault on conscious trauma patients with normal neurology is archaic practice. Dare you step into the 21st century? Or more importantly - will you allow your trainees to?