Browsing: February 2022

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Obtaining arterial access is a common procedure in both emergency medicine and in critical care. It's a good idea to become familiar with the axillary artery as an alternative location for placement o
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In this month’s addition to the Program Director Interview Series, we got to chat with David Barnes, MD, to learn about the University of California Davis Emergency Medicine Residency. Dr. Barnes tell
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A 79-year-old male with a past medical history of coronary artery disease s/p CABG in 2012 presents with chest pain. His initial ECG showed atrial fibrillation with RVR at 168 bpm. Despite rate contro
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When the time of death was called and the moment of silence was finished, we turned and went back to our work. The fact that I felt so little made me feel strange and guilty.
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A naloxone prescription can muddy the waters when applying for disability insurance as a young physician.
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EMRA’s Administration and Operations Committee recently held a virtual panel of EM Administration Fellowship Directors and Co-Directors. Get key points from the conversation as well as other important
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Traumatic splenic injury and hemorrhage is a diagnosis familiar to most emergency physicians. However, a condition that some may not be familiar with is atraumatic splenic rupture.
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How does EMRA work for you? EMRA President Angela Cai's story was impacted by every piece of EMRA's representative process.
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The ACEP Leadership and Advocacy Conference puts advocacy in the spotlight and makes it easy to get involved. Held in-person this year - May 1-4 in Washington, D.C. - ACEP LAC brings together hundreds