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Medical School for Everyone - Emergency Medicine
You're a doctor 11 hours into your shift, and you've just walked into a waiting area packed with patients. There's an elderly man complaining of chest pain, a teenage girl whose arms are swollen with bee stings, and an ambulance bringing in two unresponsive kids from a car crash. What…
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?
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…
Medicine – Revolutionary Brain Surgery
Medical professionals all over the world are constantly looking for better ways to treat patients and diseases. In this program, doctors at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine and the Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer Center treat a patient with a type of cancer that affects the area of the…
Medical School for Everyone - Pediatrics Grand Rounds
Kids, for all their youth and vigor, aren't indestructible. They're always growing, which makes their health needs different from those of the average adult. Enter pediatricians: trained medical experts whose sole mission is to help children reach their maximum potential. Pediatrics, which focuses on the medical care of children from…
Audiology & Otology – Cochlear Implants
In the United States, 12,000 babies are born annually with hearing loss. Doctors at the University of Miami's Ear Institute help patients that are diagnosed and prepared for cochlear implant surgery. A cochlear implant is a small, complex electronic device that provides the sense of hearing to patients who are…
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.
Treating Insect and Animal Bites
Meet several emergency patients who've been bitten by various creatures, from snakes and spiders to ticks and raccoons. Along the way, you'll learn how doctors treat allergic reactions to bites, how they treat wounds without accidentally injecting more venom into the body, and more.
Emergency Medicine for Travelers
Emergency department doctors have to stay especially vigilant when dealing with patients who have traveled abroad!--especially in the developing world. Find out how they handle uncommon diseases and infections transmitted by mosquitoes, sexual activity, and more. Then, visit a ski clinic for a peek at some other travel-related emergencies.
Diagnosis: Unknown - Lethal Dosage
A classic case of Munchausen Syndrome by Proxy, Genene Jones killed at least 47 patients with the muscle relaxant succinylcholine while working at Bexar Medical Center in Texas. She loved creating emergencies, the excitement of a "code blue" and especially the reactions of family members when told of the death…
Remaking American Medicine
PBS
Remaking American Medicine is a four-part television series for PBS that follows pioneering individuals struggling to fix our broken health care system. Remaking American Medicine examines the healthcare "quality chasm" and questions the basic ideas viewers believe about their medical practitioners, hospitals and American medicine in general. The program focuses…
Treat the Cause, Not the Symptom
Definitive emergency care requires, first and foremost, a diagnosis. Visit a community emergency department that shares space with an urgent care center, and learn how patients like a 2-year-old with a persistent cough and a 49-year-old with a stuffy nose illustrate the importance of treating the cause--not the symptoms.