Audiology & Otology – Cochlear Implants

TMW Media
Show More

Related videos

Pediatrics of the Future
Examine several cases that illustrate just how far pediatrics has come--and where the field might be able to go next. You'll get up close and personal with the future of medicine, including gene therapy, fetal surgery, cochlear implants, and pharmacogenomics (which can tailor medications to an individual's genetic makeup).
Young People and Hearing Impairment
Over 14,000 Australian children and young adults under 21 years of age use a hearing aid or cochlear implant because they have a permanent or long term hearing loss. People who have a hearing loss may refer to themselves as deaf, hearing impaired or hard of hearing. They may communicate…
Materials for Body Implants
Episode 14 of The Nature of Matter
Today, medicine can replace many parts of the human body thanks to an improved understanding of materials and their biochemistry. Trace the progress in body implants from dental fillings and tooth implants to artificial hips, knees, hearts, arteries, and breast implants.
Unexpected Journey - From Cancer to a Higher Calling
Walk hand-in-hand with four different cancer patients and survivors who discover new meaning and purpose to their lives as they face the unknown future during their battles. From hearing the news from their physician, to going through chemotherapy, to battling the different fears and emotions, these individuals testify how their…
Triage in Emergency Medicine
Start the course learning about the first critical step of emergency care: triage. When faced with a waiting room full of patients, how does a capable emergency department doctor decide whom to treat first? What happens when a patient's condition changes? Or when more patients show up?
In an Emergency, Protect Yourself First
Doctors are commanded to do no harm to their patients. What's equally important is protecting themselves in those rare instances where a patient may do them harm. Get an inside look at how emergency doctors handle dangerous situations, including a patient acting violently and a patient suffering from a highly…
Chest Pain
This lecture focuses on patients with chest pain, which might be either a sign of a mild illness or an actual heart attack. Why is it so difficult to identify every serious cause of chest pain? What questions should doctors--and patients!--ask? What's the difference between myocarditis, pneumothorax, and other medically…
Who Needs the Emergency Department?
Not all emergency department patients need to be there. In this lecture, meet several pairs of patients--each with the same symptoms, but only one of whom would be best served in the emergency department. Then, get some general tips for you to consider the next time you're contemplating going to…
The Missing Piece in an Emergency Diagnosis
Emergency department patients often aren't ready to trust the doctors attending them, since they have just met. In this lecture, learn how doctors work with patients who aren't completely forthcoming to build trust and coax out embarrassing--or seemingly irrelevant--details to arrive at the right diagnosis and get them the treatment…
Absolutely Safe
In the quest to meet an ever-higher standard of physical beauty, many women choose breast implants without knowing the potential health risks. Absolutely Safe chronicles four women's stories and the need for informed consent.
Altered Mental Status
How do you handle patients in altered mental states, suffering from unusual thoughts and behaviors? How do you figure out their story and make an accurate diagnosis? Discover how, in cases like these, doctors rely more than ever on signs and clues from a patient's family and friends.
Healthy Paranoia in Emergency Medicine
Emergency department doctors should always assume every patient has a life-threatening illness--even though only 10% to 20% actually do. How do doctors manage this healthy "paranoia"? And how do they prepare themselves and their patients for the worst outcome while planning for the best?