This slide show should be an easy way to cover almost all of the obstetric information you will need for your final exams. It covers pregnancy, emergencies, infections, miscarriages & still births, TOP, induction, c-sections, normal labour, antenatal care and post natal care.
over 2 years ago
This video - produced by students at Oxford University Medical School in conjunction with the faculty - demonstrates how to deliver oxygen therapy through various devices, as well as the prescribing of oxygen.<br>It is part of a series of videos covering Respiratory Medicine skills.<br><br>Please see the BTS guidelines for more information:<br><a href="http://www.brit-thoracic.org.uk/guidelines/emergency-oxygen-use-in-adult-patients.aspx" target="_blank" title="http://www.brit-thoracic.org.uk/guidelines/emergency-oxygen-use-in-adult-patients.aspx" rel="nofollow" dir="ltr" class="yt-uix-redirect-link">http://www.brit-thoracic.org.uk/guidelines/emergency-oxygen-use-in-adult-pati...</a>
over 5 years ago
This image shows the cardinal sign of a perforated abdominal viscus. There is air under the diaphragm indicating air within the peritoneal cavity which can occur from a perforated abdominal viscus, following a laparoscopic abdominal procedure (where air is pumped into the peritoneal cavity to improve the views) and after more obscure events such as vigorous waterskiing in a female. When this appearance is seen it should be treated as a surgical emergency until proved otherwise.
about 8 years ago
A powerpoint covering Emergency Presentations. A lot of this is from the Oxford Handbook of clinical medicine or clinical knowledge summaries. I figure this stuff is something we should be able to rattle it off for clinical finals. I must credit my slide on shock to DrCrunch. Visit his site (drcrunch.co.uk) and follow him on twitter/facebook/youtube. There's a youtube video where he actually talks through the pacman diagram. I felt it was a brilliant way of explaining shock so put it in there! All images are off google.
over 4 years ago
I completed this article in collaboration with a senor registrar whilst studying as an undergraduate medical student in Dundee. This article outlines the proposed introduction of a technique that employs ultrasound to visualise the femoral nerve whilst performing a femoral nerve block. This procedure is performed on patients in both the emergency dept and surgical theatres. Traditionally this procedure has been performed using a 'blind technique' which has an increased association with side effects including inadvertent damage to local structures and systemic toxicity related to local anaesthetic. In the article we give a brief outline of both the the traditional and ultrasound guided techniques and allow readers to understand the benefits of using the proposed technique. We believe that this article will be of great interest to senior medical student and junior doctors who are interested in careers in emergency medicine and anaesthesia. This
over 5 years ago
A video describing maternal labor and delivery complications (excluding "obstetric emergencies").
over 3 years ago