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 2 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
Category Archives: SAR
Recently french TV channel France 3 aired a fascinating documentary about french mountain rescue in Chamonix. The show focuses on the particularly lethal summer climbing season of 2012. World-class HEMS done in a way you have never seen before. Some of … Continue reading
We love this guy. Dr Gordon Giesbrecht. Professor at the university of Manitoba. He studies human physiology and our responses to extreme environments. He has done some groundbreaking work in cold-stress physiology and prehospital care in hypothermia. He is one … Continue reading
There are several methods for hoisting a patient into a helicopter, ranging from stretcher systems to simple slings. They all affect the respiration and hemodynamics to varying degrees, which has resulted in some serious incidents with injuries or death as … Continue reading
In avalanche victims the four most important factors that decide survival are degree of burial, duration of burial, the severity of trauma and finally presence of a free airway and the … Continue reading
RFDSdoc recently put this article in his twitter feed - ´Orotracheal intubation in darkness using night vision goggles.´ A study that proves how laryngoscopy and intubation is possible with NVGs. Being a notorious war-nerd, it is a concept that geeks me out … Continue reading
According to a small simulator study, ultrasound might work for detecting pneumothoraces in the back of a helicopter or an ambulance. That could spare our patients from some unnecessary thoracotomies.
One warm summer night here in Norway, we responded to a fire on a day-cruiser anchored just 20 metres from shore. The five people on board had a wild party going on, when a petrol stove tipped over and the … Continue reading