Medical Specialty >> Critical Care
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- Mom’s Voice: The Sleep Secret for Babies in Intensive Care
- AHA: Drones a Lifesaver for Cardiac Arrest Patients?
- Tips for Handling a Medical Emergency
- Looking for Online Advice on Your Heart Device? Beware
- Adoption of EHR Linked to Reduction in Mortality Rates
- Physician Burnout Tied to Higher Risk of Medical Errors
- Factors Identified That Affect Resuscitation Teams’ Success
M. Aroon Kamath, M.D..
For a non-hematologist like me, what was striking at the very outset while beginning to learn about cell counting, was the remarkable way in which techniques of cell counting (hematology) and particle counting (physics) have complemented and contributed to each other. It is indeed interesting…John Kenyon, CNA.
Wolf-Parkinson-White (WPW) will turn up on occasion in the office of a family or general practitioner, and the response to this finding will vary depending upon the experience (specific to the condition) of the provider and the symptoms, if any, of the patient.
John Kenyon, CNA.
One of the more common causes of visits to the Emergency Department is the patient who complains of “palpitations” or skipping, fluttering, “a feeling my heart stops for a minute,” or otherwise misbehaving myocardium. Almost always the patients in question are anxious when they arrive.
Pulmonary arterial hypertension (PAH) is a rare but very dangerous condition characterized by a pulmonary arterial pressure >25 mm Hg.
Great articles. learnt a lot from it.