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Best Nursepractitioner podcasts we could find (updated July 2020)
Best Nursepractitioner podcasts we could find
Updated July 2020
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Urgent Care Basics aims to give the urgent care provider the most up to date medical knowledge packaged as a podcast. Weekly podcasts addressing topics focused on urgent care. Primary care topics will also be discussed as seen through the lens of an urgent care provider. Educational, entertaining, and easy to access!
 
Heavy Lies the Helmet, LLC is an education company comprised of industry leaders still actively working in the fields of pre-hospital critical care and search and rescue. Through an IA MED partnership, we are an accredited podcast and blog that openly discusses the world of resuscitation and aviation. We highlight caring for critically ill and injured patients in addition to the controversies surrounding their management. Though tailored to the transport environment, our information is appli ...
 
The learning curve to becoming a nurse practitioner is steep. This podcast is hosted by Sean Dent, MSN ACNP-BC CCRN and Kati Kleber, BSN RN CCRN and features expert content from FreshNP.com. Fresh NP is a hub of resources for prospective, current and new nurse practitioners to support and facilitate their transition from student to new clinician. Our goal is to bridge the knowledge gap about all things related to becoming a new NP. From which program to choose, to working with physicians, to ...
 
SAGEClinician is the podcast for healthcare providers where we talk about the NON clinical aspect of being a healthcare provider. SAGE Clinicians are Strategic, Astute, Gusty and Enlightened. We talk with experts on business, finances, emotional and physical health for us, healthcare policy, leadership, legislation and so much more. Who is this for? It's for the new clinician as well as the seasoned clinician. We are nurses, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, physicians, healthcare a ...
 
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On todays pod we discuss covid 19, where we have been, where we are and possibly where we are going. More resources at cdc link below. https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/hcp/index.html Of note clinical part of the show begins at minute 18 Please follow us at urgentcarebasics.com facebook.com/Urgentcarebasics/ instagram.com/urgentcarebasics/ …
 
In this podcast episode, we are joined by Lynn Lamkin, EM pharmacist, to discuss weight based versus non-weight based drug dosages. We also breakdown when true body weight (TBW), ideal body weight (IBW), lean body weight (LBW) or adjusted body weight (ABW) is a more appropriate option. Get CE hours for our podcast episodes HERE! -------------------…
 
Surprisingly, we are back already to talk about dexamethasone. Our last podcast, #204, covered the press release from the RECOVERY (Randomised Evaluation of COVid-19 thERapY) trial and their mentioning of results regarding dexamethasone. Now, the study is available in a pre-print form. It is important that this has not yet been peer-reviewed and is…
 
By now you may have heard of a potential breakthrough in COVID-19 treatment: dexamethasone. The steroid is well known and has been widely used. It is inexpensive and readily available making it a great choice if it proves to be successful. However, do we really have the evidence yet to support its use?…
 
You asked. We answered. In a follow-up to our burn resuscitation podcast episode, we are joined by Chris Stevenson and his burn center Medical Director, Dr. Mike Feldman, to discuss inhalation injuries. Tune in as we discuss the mechanism surrounding inhalation injuries and how to treat them affectively based on anatomical location and poison type.…
 
We have made it! Another milestone to celebrate. 200 podcasts down and (hopefully) many more to come. The format continues to change, but we hope to provide many great discussions and continue to educate as much as possible. The goal moving forward is to continue to provide high quality content.
 
We celebrate another anniversary with this podcast. This podcast marks the 200th one! With every 50th podcast, we invite back Ken Milne from The SGEM. When trying to decide what to discuss this time, Ken suggested we discuss the Peltzman Effect. If you are not familiar, no problem! Ken breaks it down for us and how it is applied to medicine, includ…
 
We had an excellent opportunity that we had to turn into a video podcast. The roundtable discussion is with Weill Cornell Medicine in New York City staff: a physician (Dr. McCarty), a PA (Matt), and a RN (Christina). They cover their ED's response and how each of them took on new roles to better manage patients in this challenging time. Their tips …
 
Adrian Banning is back as our guest host this week. Once again, she did a stellar job and performed a very interesting interview with David Allen. As demonstrated on his Instagram account, he has become internationally renowned for his work as a tattoo artist. He focuses most of his work on mastectomy scar coverage. He has been published on JAMA an…
 
Titrating intravenous drips is a source of contention for many providers. This is, in part, due to a wide range of approaches depending on the patient's condition. Further attribution is based on each individual's comfort level and respective professional background (e.g. ICU versus EMS). But what does the literature say regarding this topic? In th…
 
If you have been to a healthcare facility recently or work in a hospital, chances are you have been screened as soon as you got to that location. Sometimes, you are even screened prior to arrival. The same strategies are being proposed to help us return to our "normal" lives. While this may seem like a beneficial strategy, there is a significant pr…
 
We are in a point of time where information is incredibly easy to access. We also have the convenience to be able to rapidly share information. We are also in a crisis from a pandemic. We as a whole are in a dangerous situation where misinformation, rumors, and bias can play a major part in hurting ourselves, our loved ones, and the world as a whol…
 
We are back to talk more about POCUS with COVID-19. This post covers the clinical course when using lung ultrasound, Q&A from someone who experienced it first hand, and how to disinfect your pocket ultrasound device. We are joined in this discussion by Dr. Yale Tung Chen.
 
With the rising number of COVID-19 patients, many of our listeners have requested additional information regarding transporting patients in the prone position. Despite refractory hypoxemia, many of these patients are benefiting from the prone position. Based on Episode 17 of the podcast, we updated our information in presentation-form. The followin…
 
We are in the middle of the COVID-19 pandemic, and there are still many unanswered questions. As mentioned in our previous post, we will not discuss in detail specific treatments yet as new data is constantly coming out and it is all very limited. However, one question that comes up frequently is the use of ibuprofen and if it is safe with COVID-19…
 
Recently, Bryan was asked to present at a local EMS conference. The majority of the audience was ground personnel and student nurses, so he decided to present the why and how of measuring waveform capnography. EtCO2 truly should be the 5th vital sign, so we hope you appreciate this recording. ------------------------------------------------ Twitter…
 
As we continue our discussion regarding COVID-19, we wanted to cover the point of care ultrasound (POCUS) findings that you should know. Much discussion surrounds this topic including some debates about if and how it should be used. We tackle when, why, and how to use POCUS for COVID-19 as well as what to look for in this video podcast ("vodcast").…
 
Thank you. To my medical colleagues, physicians, NPs and PAs, EMS, nurses. Thank you! Keep fighting a good fight. Please allow us to offer you free category 1 CME. There is now a coupon code on American Medical Seminars called "Hero2020." This is for your use to earn free CME for the Heroes of the Healthcare profession fighting on the front lines. …
 
Infectious disease can become intertwined with illicit drug use for a variety of reasons. HIV, hepatitis, and endocarditis are some of the common examples where drug use can lead someone to need help from an infectious disease specialist. However, Patrick Bafuma interviewed Dr. Michael Silverman regarding some interesting research he did regarding …
 
Due to a recent outbreak, influenza and COVID-19 have been in the forefront of people's minds. Influenza, in particular, continues to affect all age groups despite it being late in the typical season. In this podcast episode, we discuss the entire course of this disease process; from positive nasopharyngeal swab to downstream ARDS and the complex v…
 
With our last podcast discussing some of the key facts of COVID-19, it is worth discussing another important component: resource utilization. One of the scarier projections with a large outbreak is how resources can be used to their maximum capacity very quickly. We break down how COVID-19 is one example that can have disastrous consequences.…
 
What are the latest recommendations from infectious disease physicians and the CDC on the coronavirus? It is an honor to speak with Dr. Gluckman, who is an infectious disease doctor with 48 years of experience. Stephen J. Gluckman, MD, is a Professor of Medicine at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania. He specializes in infectious disease…
 
Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) has been a very popular topic over the last few months. However, there has been a great deal of misinformation and new information that has changed what we previously thought about this disease. While we discuss this topic, it is worth noting that this may continue to change further and that this post was last up…
 
In this podcast episode, we are joined by Dr. Deep Sharma, Interventional Pulmonologist, to answer listener questions in a rapid fire format. We cover everything from modes of ventilation to respiratory decompensation to snorting sugar dust. You asked. He answers. ------------------------------------------------ Twitter @heavyhelmet Facebook @heavy…
 
Blunt trauma in the pediatric patient is fairly common. Blunt trauma to the abdomen though is less common and provides some unique challenges. The patient's developmental stage, limitations in verbal and language skills, lack of prehospital information, and the potential for an unreliable exam creates a situation that can create additional stress f…
 
One of the most commonly feared diagnoses to miss in medicine is the ruptured aortic aneurysm or aortic dissection. Despite classic teachings, the presentation of most patients is not textbook. While there are many studies trying to find ways to help with the evaluation, they have been limited in success. However, what if you add ultrasound? We dis…
 
Patrick Bafuma is back for the second part of his EM ID interview with Dr. Valerie Vaughn. She is internal medicine trained and a hospitalist with a special interest in infectious disease. Go back to Podcast #182 to hear her discussion with nudges as it comes back to play in this post.
 
Proper fluid management in burns is critical to survival. But what happens when we administer too little or too much fluid therapy? In this podcast episode, we are joined by Chris Stevenson to discuss epidemiology and appropriate resuscitation for the prehospital provider. Our discussion includes an assessment of past and current formularies and wh…
 
Point of care ultrasound (POCUS) can range in complexity from very basic exams to those that are expert level in nature. While some basic wall motion abnormalities are taught in many introductory classes, the concept of regional wall motion abnormalities (RWMA) for myocardial infarctions (MIs) can be a little more complicated and as a result is oft…
 
Patrick Bafuma is back to provide another EM ID special, this time with Dr. Valerie Vaughn. She is internal medicine trained and a hospitalist with a special interest in infectious disease. The concept of asymptomatic bacteriuria has been discussed before with with Podcast #158, but this time Dr. Vaughn introduces the idea of nudges and how it can …
 
Suction-assisted laryngoscopy and airway decontamination (SALAD) was created to assist with the decontamination of a massively soiled airway. We sit down with flight nurse, researcher, and lead author Matt Jensen to discuss this technique and his most recent Air Medical Journal study aimed at investigating its usefulness in training prehospital eme…
 
Both rashes and fevers are very common complaints in the emergency department. However, the challenge becomes very real distinguishing the serious to the more benign. Fortunately, EB Medicine has once again come to help make this challenging topic a little easier to understand. We review some of the highlights from their article in this post.…
 
The Annual Sim Cup at the Air Medical Transport Conference (AMTC) is a prestigious event that gathers flight clinicians from all over the world to compete. Jason Peng (ED and Flight NP) and Ellen Parsley (Flight Nurse) of University of Cincinnati Air Care joined forces and took home the 1st place trophy at AMTC19. We use this opportunity to sit dow…
 
We love EB Medicine specials and we hope you do, too! This time we are talking about a subject that many forget about: pediatric stroke. While it is far less common than what we see in the adult population, it carries a high morbidity and mortality rate. In November, EB Medicine went into detail about this particular topic and we think it was a fan…
 
Examining the gallbladder on ultrasound is not a particularly difficult skill. However, the rest of the biliary exam on point of care ultrasound (POCUS) can be both challenging and time consuming. Sometimes, the common bile duct (CBD) is not able to be positively identified. This has led to questioning the importance of this particular component of…
 
RSI, chemical restraint, or physical restraint? In this podcast episode, we are joined by ED and Flight Nurse Nyssa Hattaway at AMTC19 to discuss medical management and aircraft safety considerations surrounding the patient with acute agitation, excited delirium, and/or drug-induced psychosis. We also touch on Droperidol; an old drug that is findin…
 
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