Om modet til at møde den døende. At turde være i rummet uden at skulle handle eller behandle. Uden at skulle idyllisere eller bagatellisere, men blot være der, hvor du er.
’Stundom helbrede, ofte lindre, altid trøste’, sagde man. Men arbejdet med helbredelse har fået overtaget i sundhedsvæsnet, og nok også i patienternes forventninger.
Et oplæg ved prof. Gorm Greisen til ETIK2018
Probably a world first: A song on the use of Sgarbossa criteria in possible ACS patients with paced rhythms. Ilicki hits again, featuring Dr Sgarbossa.
Post-procedural ultrasound examination to rule out pneumothorax and confirm tip placement after central venous catheter insertion
Is ultrasound as good, or even better, than CxR to rule out pneumothorax and verify tip placement after CVC placement? Sandra’s done the deep dive to answer the question.
Is it possible to create a perfect emergency triage system? How will triage work in the future? A talk by Jonathan Ilicki (in Swedish) busting triage myths and providing top advice from front line staff
Leadership training is sorely lacking in medicine. In this post Sandra shares insights she’s gained through the research and workshops of conductor Ture Larsen.
Tailored or targeted CPR and resuscitation is a concept with a lot of traction currently. In this talk from The Big Sick in Zermatt in 2018, Per details insights from his research that cautions us when choosing targets to titrate to.
Camilla explains why you might want to join her at the paediatric Dont Forget The Bubbles Conference in London in June.
Hear from Richard Lyon how dismal outcomes in the cardiac arrest population in Scotland were dramatically improved not by singular fancy technology, but by a system’s approach with attention to every detail.
Jim DuCanto talks about managing the soiled airway at The Big Sick 2018
Geir Strandenes with an opinionated talk on the history and future of prehospital blood transfusion practice at The Bick Sick in Zermatt.
Samuel Tisherman, at The Big Sick 2018 in Zermatt, talks about deep hypothermia as a temporizing means in otherwise refractory traumatic cardiac arrest patients.