- A-Fib with RVR20:09Are You Sure It’s Cellulitis?20:58Paper Chase #1 | Lidocaine Gel for Urethral Catheterization4:23What Would I Do Next? | Jenna’s Story - Part OneFree Chapter22:28Paper Chase #2 | The Pediatric Submersion Score - For Submersion Injuries4:22Excellence in the Physical Exam Series | The Eye12:05Henoch-Schonlein Purpura (HSP)16:08Paper Chase #3 | Oral Morphine vs Ibuprofen at Home for Post Op Pain in Children4:14The Common Cold19:02Fibromyalgia19:32Paper Chase #4 | Epinephrine Use in Older Patients with Anaphylaxis4:52What Would I Do Next? | Jenna’s Story - Part Two14:00Orthopedic Injuries in Non-Accidental Trauma (NAT)23:06Paper Chase #5 | Topical TXA vs. Nasal Packing for Treatment of Epistaxis5:28The Summary19:01
The eye exam in the urgent care setting has three key components: the vital signs of the eye, the external exam, and the fundoscopic exam. The “vital signs” of the eye exam are easy to obtain but often missed – these include visual acuity, peripheral field testing, and light perception. Next, the external eye exam covers inspection of the periorbital region, eyelids, sclera, cornea, iris, and pupil. Finally, the fundoscopic exam focuses on inspection of the retina, macula, optic disc & nerve, which can reveal not only ocular pathologies but also secondary findings of other processes such as diabetes, hypertension, and increased intracranial pressure.