PHARM PODCAST 111 : Mr Emcrit speaks on DSI and the future

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Hi Folks

On today’s show, we chat to our old friend Dr Scott Weingart about his DSI paper just published. Mike Lauria joins us to ask some questions!

Tune in to find out!

Shout out to EMCRIT 2015 conference in New York January 7th…its FREE!

Show note references:

  1. DSI full paper 
  2. EMCRIT 2015 CONFERENCE

Register for SMACC please!

 

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Filed under: airway, Emergency anaesthesia, Emergency medicine and critical care, FOAMEd, Interviews of interesting people, prehospital and retrieval medicine podcast Tagged: airway, DSI, itunes, mike-lauria, scott-weingart

PHARM PODCAST 110 : Glidescope – how a vascular surgeon improved airway care forever

 

Image from Twitter. No financial disclosures

Image from Twitter. No financial disclosures

Hi Folks

On today’s show, we chat to Dr Jack Pacey, vascular surgeon and inventor of the Glidescope. Dr Rob Bryant discusses a case report of a Glidescope airway injury. Dr Jim DuCanto is the guest presenter and shares his pearls of wisdom on VL.

Did we answer the question : Is Direct Laryngoscopy now redundant?

Tune in to find out!

 

Show note references:

  1. Of Legos and Laryngoscopes-final nov 10 ( Dr Bryant and Dr Morgan Glidescope injury case report, accepted 20th November 2014 for publication after PHARM peer review )
  2. GlideScope Use improves intubation success rates: an observational study using propensity score matching

Register for SMACC please!

 

  1. Now, onto the PODCAST!

    Right

    Click and Choose Save-as to Download the

    Podcast.


Filed under: airway, Emergency anaesthesia, Emergency medicine and critical care, FOAMEd, Interviews of interesting people, prehospital and retrieval medicine podcast Tagged: airway, glidescope, itunes

The Bind When It Comes to a Binder (Part 3)

Originally posted on The Collective:

There’s been a lot of stimulating discussion after parts 1 and 2 of this series from Dr Alan Garner (you can check those here and here). Here’s part 3. 

Thanks for sticking with the discussion so far. In part 2 we had a look at AP compression injuries and lateral compression injuries. Short summary is binders make sense and there is some observational evidence of benefit in AP compression injuries. However in lateral compression, binders make no biomechanical sense and there is definite evidence they increase fracture displacement both in cadavers and real live trauma patients.

The final group that we have not yet considered in the Young and Burgess classification is the vertical shear group. These patients are complex because the injuries are both horizontally and vertically unstable. You will see what I mean if you have a look at this Xray:

Pelvic Xray copy

Is putting a binder around the…

View original 1,253 more words


Filed under: Uncategorized