A blog on anaesthesia, intensive care and emergency medicine. In-hospital and outside. Mostly focusing on the critically ill patient. Written by two Scandinavian senior anaesthetic registrars.
This is our way of keeping log of articles and interesting things we come across in our work and on the internet. Should any of you out there stumble across this blog and find it useful then all the better.
Please leave comments or questions if you have any. The best way to keep learning is to keep the conversation going.
- #myoffice http://t.co/HuqcmXPirT 3 days ago
- ...or just go #FOAMed http://t.co/FLJeONZRac 1 week ago
- My brain is fried #post-ICU-nightshift-brain-meltdown 2 weeks ago
- "My name is Lucas": TEE video shows Lucas CPR in action scancrit.com/2013/05/01/luc… 2 weeks ago
- Crystalloids are lousy volume expanders. We know that. And here's a bit of proof. scancrit.com/2013/04/18/rin… 3 weeks ago
- Helping Babies Breathe - saving newborns in low resource settings with basic intervention scancrit.com/2013/04/25/hel… 3 weeks ago
- #deathbypowerpoint :-P 1 month ago
- Espresso machine in my office adds life quality http://t.co/rxBHjSgsTg 1 month ago
- Airway management
- Code Brown
- Emergency Medicine
- Infectious diseases
- Intensive Care
- Medical teaching
- Prehospital Medicine
- Research and publishing
- Wilderness Medicine
Monthly Archives: February 2012
Sedation in the ICU is necessary, but not without its share of problems. So it is worth paying attention to the people who are trying to find a way forward. One field where progress is being made is using volatile anaesthetics … Continue reading
An interesting case report was recently published in Scandinavian Journal of Trauma, Resuscitation and Emergency Medicine. It documents a case where a 28-year old female climber survived a vertical fall 300 feet (100 metres) straight into the deck except for … Continue reading
“Sellick maneuver does more harm than good – and probably all harm” – Dr. Richard Levitan, emergency physician who has specialised on emergency airway management. He also runs some highly acclaimed airway courses.
There’s a lot of improvising with the finger clip pulse oximetry when it’s difficult to get a good reading. Changing fingers is the obvious thing. Putting it on the ear lobe or auricle is often used. And although it looks … Continue reading
A remote controlled robotic intubation system? I don’t know if that is a good or bad idea, or if it´s even important. I do know it’s cool though. Because anything robotic is, almost by definition, cool. Anyway, it’s called the Kepler … Continue reading
Not really, but this great piece came just in time for the weekend: Dr. Minh Le Cong writes on Airway Kung Fu – The Way of the Laryngoscope.
One of the big hurdles to doing a surgical airway is the actual decision to do it. The decision needs to be made, then communicated, and transformed into prompt action.
I met with my colleague Anthony Lewis and got to see an exciting new piece of iPad software he’s developed: iSimulate. It’s a patient monitor simulator to be used on its own or to enhance any mannequin set-up.
Trauma comes to us in many ways. Here is one. One of the best wing suit fliers in the world, Jeb Corliss, has an accident on South Africa’s Table mountain. Incredibly he managed to deploy and is now recuperating in … Continue reading
The helicopter doctor doing an accompanied stretcher winch with a patient from a trail bridge up to the EC145 hovering between the Three Sisters in the Blue Mountains, Australia, Friday 10th Feb 2012. You can just make out the bridge … Continue reading