Category Archives: Newsletter

In The Next Trauma MedEd Newsletter: More Potpourri!

The July issue of Trauma MedEd will be sent out to subscribers near the end of the month. It will review some topics that I find very interesting, and I hope you will to.

This issue is being released to subscribers by July 30. If you sign up any time before then, you will receive it, too. Otherwise, you’ll have to wait until it goes out to the general public at the end of next week. Click this link right away to sign up now and/or download back issues.

In this issue, learn about:

  • The effect of ambulance deceleration on ICP in head injury patients
  • An interesting technique for sealing vacuum systems applied around external fixators
  • An analysis of thrombotic events following TXA administration
  • The utility of a second head CT in patients taking DOACs
  • And one or two more depending on space available!

As always, this month’s issue will go to all of my subscribers first. If you are not yet one of them, click this link right away to sign up now and/or download back issues.

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The April 2021 Trauma MedEd Newsletter Is Live! Potpourri

This issue is devoted to an uncommon yet potentially devastating problem, blunt carotid and vertebral artery injury.

In this issue, learn about:

  • Who’s Better At Invasive Procedures? Advanced care providers or residents?
  • How Many Salt Tabs In A Liter Of Saline?
  • Mainstem Intubation In Pediatric Patients
  •    And How To Avoid It!
  • Giving TXA Via An Intraosseous Line?

To download the current issue, just click here!

Or copy this link into your browser: https://bit.ly/TME202104

This newsletter was released to subscribers over a week ago. If you would like to be the first to get your hands on future newsletters, just click here to subscribe!

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In The Next Trauma MedEd Newsletter: Some Potpourri!

Finally! It’s been a while, and now it’s time to put pen to paper once again. Fingers to keyboard? Whatever!

The April issue of Trauma MedEd will be sent out to subscribers on Friday, and will provide some random interesting topics.

This issue is being released to subscribers at 9am Central time on Friday. If you sign up any time before then, you will receive it, too. Otherwise, you’ll have to wait until it goes out to the general public at the end of next week. Click this link right away to sign up now and/or download back issues.

In this issue, learn about:

  • Who’s Better At Invasive Procedures? Advanced care providers or residents?
  • How Many Salt Tabs In A Liter Of Saline?
  • Mainstem Intubation In Pediatric Patients
  •    And How To Avoid It!
  • Giving TXA Via An Intraosseous Line?

As always, this month’s issue will go to all of my subscribers first. If you are not yet one of them, click this link right away to sign up now and/or download back issues.

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The October 2020 Trauma MedEd Newsletter: Blunt Carotid and Vertebral Artery Injury

This issue is devoted to an uncommon yet potentially devastating problem, blunt carotid and vertebral artery injury.

In this issue, you will learn about:

  • What BCVI is
  • How common it is
  • The various screening systems and how good they are
  • How to grade it
  • And most importantly, how to treat it

To download the current issue, just click here!

Or copy this link into your browser: https://traumameded.com/courses/blunt-carotid-and-vertebral-artery-injury/

This newsletter was released to subscribers over a week ago. If you would like to be the first to get your hands on future newsletters, just click here to subscribe!

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In The Next Trauma MedEd Newsletter: Blunt Carotid And Vertebral Injury

The next issue of Trauma MedEd will be sent out to subscribers this week, and will provide some interesting information on fblunt carotid and vertebral artery injury (BCVI).

This issue is being released to subscribers at 9am Central time on Tuesday. If you sign up any time before then, you will receive it, too. Otherwise, you’ll have to wait until it goes out to the general public next week. Click this link right away to sign up now and/or download back issues.

BCVI is not something trauma professionals see often. Or is it?

In this issue, learn about:

  • What BCVI is
  • How common it is
  • The various screening systems and how good they are
  • How to grade it
  • And most importantly, how to treat it

As always, this month’s issue will go to all of my subscribers first. If you are not yet one of them, click this link right away to sign up now and/or download back issues.

Print Friendly, PDF & Email