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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?
Penicillin: The Magic Bullet
In the late 1920's, Alexander Fleming worked on a mould called penicillium and its ability to attack bacteria. But his laboratory notes reveal that he abandoned work on the substance convinced it would never work in living tissue. Ten years later, Australian Howard Florey found Fleming's article and hand picked…
Hidden Clues in the Emergency Department
Take a closer look at three emergency department cases--a urinary tract infection, a broken leg, and a bellyache--with a twist. How were these diagnoses determined? Not through expensive tests or advanced imaging, but through paying attention to the story, even when it isn't truthful.
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.
Lessons from the Emergency Department
It's time for your last shift in the emergency department. In this closing lecture, Dr. Benaroch uses several case studies to help you review the big-picture lessons of good emergency care you've learned throughout the course--lessons that have opened your eyes to the excitement and challenges of emergency medicine and…
Emergency Medicine Means Thinking Fast
Dr. Benaroch takes you along with an ambulance crew to give you a three-dimensional understanding of emergency care as experienced by first responders. Topics covered in this lecture include the ABCs of a rapid scan, appropriate bystander response, and the "rule of 9" for estimating burn size.
Fever: Friend or Foe
Are fevers your friend or your foe? In this lecture, learn the best clues to help distinguish between fevers that are signs of a viral infection and those that herald something much more serious. Then, learn some of the common triggers of fevers, as well as doctor-recommended treatments.
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…
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…
UNSWTV Health and Medicine Collection
This collection of videos produced by UNSWTV, focus on all aspects of Health and Medicine.
Associated Article: "The Ethiopia Campaign (Malaria)" -Smithsonian Magazine The cause of Malaria is a parasite, carried by a specific mosquito. Research is intense and solutions may be just around the corner; however, at the moment the most effective practical response seems to be education coupled with mosquito nets soaked in…
When the Bough Breaks
Part of the Series: Unnatural Causes
The number of infants who die before their first birthday is much higher in the U.S. than in other countries. And, for African Americans, the rate is nearly twice as high than it is for white Americans. Even well-educated Black women have birth outcomes worse than white women who haven't…