The latest EM blog to hit the blogisphere is EM Dutch from the MNSHA meeting…
Has trauma research changed much in 200 years?
Check out the itinerary for the upcoming Annual Scientific Meeting of the Western Australia branch of the Australasian College for Emergency Medicine…
A 61 year old male walks up to the triage desk complaining of a funny feeling in his chest. He has had similar milder episodes in the past and has been investigated by his GP with no firm diagnosis being reached. He’s moved to Resus as he’s a bit pale and sweaty.
A review of one of the most common ECG findings in the emergency department – BER
An unusual presentation of Aortic dissection, followed by a review of the current state of play with this disease in the Emergency Department
A review of ST elevation in aVR and LMCA Stenosis
An abrasive satirical look at the worst occupations to hold if you’re an Emergency Department patient!
A quick word of advice. Never decide to climb a ladder and paint the ceiling after you’ve had a few.
A review of current thoughts on assessing a potential scaphoid fracture in the Emergency Department
In an effort to reduce the number of comedy Emergency Department presentations, UCEM is pleased to endorse the playing of David Shrigley’s ‘Don’ts’ in all Australian Emergency Department waiting rooms.
UCEM is pleased to announce the introduction of a new test – the Electropenogram.
Professor Throckmorton, our new Head of the Committee Of Continuing Knowledge, was pleased to announce the results of the new BACCHUS-2 trial – a retrospective review of 26832 ED patients showing that although a positive Electropenogram was present in only 26% of the population, that percentage rose to over 80% on Friday and Saturday evenings and to a staggerring 93% on Public Holidays. As yet it is uncertain as to what a positive electropenogram might mean for the patient but some of the LITFL team have their theories…