Ken Milne, MD sits down with Oh Henry author Greg Henry to
discuss knowledge translation, information posted online, hesitation in knowledge translation, podcasts and knowledge translation using social media.
Ricardo Martinez, MD sits down with EPM executive editor Mark Plaster to
discuss telemedicine credentialing, liability and compensation.
Nick Genes, MD, PHD sits down with Oh Henry columnist Greg Henry to discuss electronic health systems, difficulties in medical technology, scribes and physician workforce.
Kip Schumacher, MD sits down with EPM
executive editor Mark Plaster to discuss ED manpower, family practitioners, efficiency and gaps in residency training.
Steve Stack, MD, Chair of the AMA Board of Trustees, sits down with EPM executive editor Mark Plaster to discuss physician discouragement, AMA leadership and strategies for handling runaway medical expenses.
If you think that simulation training is “playing with dummies” or is
just for residents, it may be time to take another look. Simulation gets
more advanced every year, and is available at every experience level.
There is something truly unique about the frenzied energy of a
refugee/displaced person/ returnee camp, especially in its first few
days of life. In some ways it reminds me of the emergency department I
work in back home: the eager, well-meaning, often exhausted
professionals scurrying about, each trying to accomplish their
individual tasks as rapidly as possible
Between the healthcare overhaul and the Supreme Court’s subsequent
landmark challenge, it’s been an interesting year in healthcare, and
ACEP president David Seaberg has had a front row seat. At October’s ACEP
Scientific Assembly, Seaberg will pass the torch, but before he does,
EPM’s Greg Henry caught up with him for a final conversation about how
the year went down – what worked, what didn’t, and how you just can’t
make everyone happy.
For every eight CHF patients you treat with NIPPV, one death is prevented. David Newman continues his series on the cold, hard numbers supporting – or debunking – our most common emergency medicine practices.
Can emergency physicians identify tests and procedures whose necessity
should be questioned? In light of high-radiation, low-yield tests, we
can – indeed we are obligated – to do more than that.