24 hours in the Liverpool Royal Southern Hospital casualty department in 1975. Although the times, people and process have changed – some things stay the same.
Francesco Adami, reviews the history of cardiopulmonary resuscitation
FFFF isn’t dead. It just smells funny. Incredibly it has returned from its shallow grave for the 98th edition. And this time we celebrate – the comeback.
Dr Foote’s Home Cyclopedia of Popular Medical, Social and Sexual Science was initially published in 1858…but is it still relevant today?
Mind the gap…the 92nd FFFF is here… after a bit of a gap.
This week’s FFFF features a game of ‘who said what?’ – have you got the necessary funtabulosity to attribute each quotation to the correct medical or literary luminary… or in one case ‘non-luminary’…
Rather than epithets and dogma, it is best to turn to empirical evidence to learn how to give an unforgettable talk. As Laurence Klotz demonstrates, G. S. Brindley’s 1983 lecture on erectile dysfunction is truly unforgettable.
I had the great fortune to pick up an original edition of “Diseases and Remedies – 1898” on a recent second hand book shopping spree in Dunedin, New Zealand.
What resources must the budding Oslerophile seek out? Here are the LITFL-approved books and websites for learning about Sir William Osler.
A shout out for Whonamedit.com: a biographical dictionary of medical eponyms that aims to present a complete survey of all medical phenomena named for a person.
This feature post looks at the graphic hard hitting advertising campaign by the Transport Accident Commision of Victoria, over the past 20years.
Sir William Osler Australian connections and his Australian legacy is discussed in the Medical Journal of Australia.