NYU Bellevue Medical Center

Four years of training, 6 complementary clinical learning environments, 27 years in existence, 61 resident brothers and sisters, 100+ faculty teachers and mentors, 300,000+ patients served every year, and alongside the 8.5 million people sharing America’s largest, most diverse city. By the numbers, the NYU/Bellevue Emergency Medicine Residency easily stands outs. But our core identity is in the belief that outstanding clinical care, social justice, and innovation for the future of emergency medicine go hand in hand.

Clinically, the NYU Langone Medical Center and Bellevue Hospital Center – a leading academic medical center and the nation’s oldest public hospital – provide a complete clinical learning environment. Emergency Medicine is practiced in a wide variety of clinical settings, we strive to ensure our residents gain the skills and experience that will prepare them to practice in any one of them. We strongly believe in the 4-year format. Whether through senior time in critical care units, allowing PGY4s independently managing teams, or a toxicology rotation with any of our 11 faculty toxicologists, we make sure to use all 4 years to the fullest to provide a complete training experience.

Tamponade and Valvular Catastrophe: TTE in the Hemodynamically Unstable Patient A 70-year-old man with a history of coronary artery disease, hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and diabetes is brought to t
Confirmation of Endotracheal Intubation with Bedside US A 45-year-old female is brought into your emergency department after cardiac arrest. A quick history from her husband reveals they recently ret
Critical Care Alert! Dabigatran Reversal Article: Pollack CV et al. Idarucizumab for Dabigatran Reversal. NEJM. 2015;373: 511-20. PubMedID: 26095746 Background Novel oral anticoagulant agents such as
Finding the Invisible: Using Ultrasound to Combat Fournier's Case A 77-year-old male with coronary artery disease, diabetes, and a recent left femoral neck fracture is sent to the ED for non-resolvin
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Chest Pain and Answers It started about an hour ago,” he stammered. Sweating profusely and taking deep, splinted breaths between sentences, he described a great chest pain story. “Yeah, I'd say it's
Three-in-One: The Forearm Nerve Block A 29-year-old carpenter rushes into your emergency department with a 6 cm laceration on the palmar aspect of his hand after mishandling a power saw. The lacerati
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Comparison of Dopamine and Norepinephrine in the Treatment of Shock This Critical Care Alert from EMRA's Critical Care Division did not appear in the print version of EM Resident Magazine. Learn more
Using Point-of-Care Ultrasound to Aid Shoulder Reduction Case A 16-year-old boy presents to the ED with right shoulder pain after strongly throwing a ball overhand. He denies any direct trauma or his