Academic Emergency Medicine
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#1Nicholas Pettit (IU: Indiana University)
#2Ahmad Al-Hader (IU: Indiana University)H-Index: 3
Many patients with undiagnosed cancer have a preceding emergency department (ED) visit that has a workup concerning for cancer.1 A diagnosis of cancer following an ED visit is associated with inferior patient-reported and clinical outcomes compared to patients that are diagnosed through routine screening.1 Little prospective data exists describing the care for patients diagnosed with cancer from an ED visit.1,2 Delays in time to treatment for new cancer diagnoses continue to increase, with absol...
#1Michelle Izmaylov (VUMC: Vanderbilt University Medical Center)
She sat on the hospital bed munching on a sandwich someone brought her and told me her story. Oh, they sometimes judge her when she comes into the emergency department. What's the occasion tonight? Pain in her feet? An ache in her back? What's the real reason: looking for food and a warm place to get rest? She's told that she wouldn't be on the street if not for the alcohol. Some have even asked if maybe she's homeless by choice.
#1Michael J. Conrardy (NU: Northwestern University)H-Index: 2
#2Dion Tyler (NU: Northwestern University)H-Index: 1
Last. Howard S. Kim (NU: Northwestern University)H-Index: 9
view all 7 authors...
Emergency department (ED) encounters for acute agitation are common. Although nonpharmacologic interventions such as verbal de-escalation and patient engagement are first-line interventions for acute agitation, parenteral medications are often required to ensure safety and facilitate patient care. There is no consensus recommendation on pharmacologic agents for acute agitation, however emergency clinicians have historically utilized an anti-psychotic, benzodiazepine, and/or antihistamine - as mo...
#1Brit LongH-Index: 22
#2Michael Gottlieb (Rush University Medical Center)H-Index: 24
Coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19) is a global pandemic, which has resulted in over 230 million cases and 4.7 million deaths as of September 25, 2021.1,2 Literature suggests those with moderate or severe disease have increased endothelial activation and inflammation, coagulopathy, and elevated D-dimer levels, which may increase thromboembolic events.2-4.
#5Daniel S Elchediak (TU: Temple University)
#6Traci Deaner (Reading Hospital)H-Index: 1
Last. Oscar J.L. Mitchell (UPenn: University of Pennsylvania)H-Index: 6
view all 14 authors...
#1Dhimitri A. Nikolla (Allegheny Health Network)H-Index: 3
#2Jestin N. Carlson (Allegheny Health Network)H-Index: 20
Last. Calvin A. Brown (Brigham and Women's Hospital)H-Index: 20
view all 7 authors...
INTRODUCTION Ramped position and apneic oxygenation are strategies to mitigate hypoxemia; however, the benefits of these strategies when utilized together remain unclear. Therefore, we compared first-attempt, postinduction hypoxemia between adult emergency department (ED) endotracheal intubations performed with apneic oxygenation in the ramped versus supine positions. METHODS We used the National Emergency Airway Registry (NEAR), a multicenter registry of data on ED intubations from 25 academic ...
#1Michael P. Goldman (Yale University)H-Index: 4
#2Kristen L. Campbell (Yale University)
Last. Benjamin R. Doolittle (Yale University)H-Index: 10
view all 4 authors...
I recently learned a new skill, how to introduce myself properly to my patients. It goes like this, "Hi, my name is Dr. Michael Goldman and I identify with the pronouns he, him and his. What do you like to be called and what pronouns do you use?" I have been practicing this new skill because I believe that all providers, and especially emergency department (ED) providers, should incorporate a gender-inclusive statement when introducing themselves.
#1Theodora L. Swenson (VUMC: Vanderbilt University Medical Center)
#2Richard Tran (University of Colorado Denver)
When the fifteen-year-old quarterback walks into the emergency department, he doesn't attract the same amount of attention compared to the moment when he had fumbled. His jersey is drenched in sweat and his cleats are covered in grass stains, but his vitals are perfectly normal. Not much about him is medically noteworthy except for his right hand, wrapped in an ACE bandage and slung across his chest. When the triage nurse gives the signal, his stepfather escorts him to the other side of the scre...
#1Prayag Mehta (UTSW: University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center)
#2Samuel McDonald (UTSW: University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center)H-Index: 4
Last. Deborah B. Diercks (UTSW: University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center)H-Index: 27
view all 5 authors...
OBJECTIVES Our primary objective was to describe the risk of major adverse cardiac events (MACE) at 1, 6, and 12 months after a negative coronary computed tomography angiogram (cCTA), electrocardiogram (ECG) stress test, stress echocardiography, and myocardial perfusion scintigraphy (MPS) in low- to intermediate-risk patients. METHODS Initially, 952 articles were identified for screening, 81 met criteria for full-text review, and once risk of bias was assessed, 33 articles were included in this ...
#1Beng Leong Lim (NUS: National University of Singapore)
#2Wei Feng Lee (NUS: National University of Singapore)
view all 7 authors...
Background null Transdermal glyceryl trinitrate (GTN) has potential beneficial properties in acute stroke including intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) and possible clinical benefits suggested in ultra-early stroke (≤ 6 hours). Our meta-analysis updated the evidence on its safety and benefits in acute stroke. null Methods null We searched major electronic databases for randomised trials comparing transdermal GTN vs placebo/control in acute stroke. Primary outcomes were mortality, 90-day modified Rank...
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