Laceration Repair in the Time of COVIDFrom June 2020, Laceration Repair in the Time of COVID
Drs. Brian Lin and Mike Weinstock discuss alterations to our usual practice patterns of laceration repair in the setting of the COVID pandemic, which include increasing patient throughput through faster closure techniques, reducing total points of contact with the healthcare system by using …15min 9Brian Lin, MD and Mike Weinstock, MD
Quality Assurance Corner | Lacs Gone Wild!From February 2018, Copious Amounts Of Discharge Instructions
H.A.T. is safe, fast and effective technique that works well for closing most scalp lacerations. Patients prefer it and it saves revisits for suture/staple removal which, as we saw here, can be especially problematic in small children.15min 31Mizuho Morrison, DO and Josh Russell, MD
Spiders BitesFrom July 2017, That Serum is, Like, So Sick!
Spider bites of clinical consequence are rare. In North America there are only a few spiders whose bites cause clinically relevant pathology requiring medical treatment beyond basic wound care. These species and the clinical picture resulting from their bites are reviewed in this segment. •15min 9Matthieu DeClerck, MD and Mizuho Morrison, DO
Journal Club: Wound (Laceration) Repair - Part 2From February 2016, Nice Dermatitides
Simple wound management controversies.14min 40Stuart Swadron, MD FAAEM and Sean Nordt MD, PharmD
Journal Club - Wound CareFrom December 2015, Rheum for the Holidays!
Review wound care irrigation and management based on evidenced based approaches. •18min 57Stuart Swadron, MD FAAEM and Sean Nordt MD, PharmD
Animal BitesFrom June 2015, Goodness Gracious, Great Bowels of Fire!
Does the region in which you practice have animals that are high risk for rabies? Do you know how to determine who needs rabies prophylaxis and who doesn’t? Listen as Chris Amato and Mizuho review common, and not so common animal bites and wound management. •21min 38Chris Amato, MD and Mizuho Morrison, DO