How can emergency and critical care physicians deal with information overload? Here is one answer…
Research and Reviews (R&R) in the FastLane: experts worldwide tell us what they think is worth reading from emergency medicine and critical care literature
JAMM IT aims to inspire educational creativity among health professionals working in rural and remote settings facing the challenges of remote professional learning and skills maintenance. Enter STAT!
Here’s the 91st feast of five funtabulous frivilosities featuring the children of today, the barber’s pole, a zebra retreat, Dr Jekyll, Mr Hyde and Dr Doolittle, and the taste of semen.
In the 90th FFFF you will develop a new found fear of caterpillars, be mystifed by Obecalp, puzzle over what over 70% of antibiotics are used for in the good ole USA, weigh up the framing effect and undergo surgery in 1945 with an unusual implement…
In the 89th FFFF we find out how the Spanish health service intends to save 2 billion euros a year, what condition accounts for over 10 million courses of antibiotics each year in the US, as well as learn about a clever Dutch physiologist, ego bias and micromorts.
The social media revolution is inevitable. Those in the spheres of medicine and education need to embrace it.
IN this edition of FFFF we’ve got the snake with the most lethal venom in the world, Southey tubes, blindspot bias, the French gauge and the first cardiac catheterisation.
In this week’s FFFF we have the part of your back that you can’t scratch, a mystery drug in 7-Up and an unusual cause of childhood trauma
This edition of FFFF features Pott’s puffy tumor, someone who ‘owns the anus’, the world’s highest recorded blood alcohol concentration, ectopic pregnancy and the last words spoken to Diderot before he died.
Michelle Johnston tosses away the papyrus and pulls out the parchment in this week’s Funtabulously Frivolous Friday Five on the subject of Shakespeare and Medicine.
Goodbye 2011! We recap the year that was for LITFL and present to you the best LITFL posts of the year.