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Academic Emergency Medicine

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Ovid from 2008, Ebscoatoz, Ebsconet, Ebsco, Wiley from 1994, Rcgp, and Ingenta

  1. Ten Signs That You Are an Emergency Medicine Parent

    Academic Emergency Medicine 16(12):1388 (2009) PMID 19912130

  2. Gender Differences in Neurological Emergencies Part II: A Consensus Summary and Research Agenda on Traumatic Brain Injury.

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(12):1414 (2014) PMID 25420582

    Traumatic brain injury (TBI) is a major cause of death and disability worldwide. There is strong evidence that gender and sex play an important role across the spectrum of TBI, from pathophysiology to clinical care. In May 2014, Academic Emergency Medicine held a consensus conference "Gender-Specifi...
  3. Variations in pediatric trauma transfer patterns in Northern California pediatric trauma centers (2001-2009).

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(9):1023 (2014) PMID 25269583

    Due to the scarcity of specialized resources for pediatric trauma, "regionalization," or a system designed to get "the right child, to the right place, at the right time," is vital to quality pediatric trauma care. In Northern California, four pediatric trauma centers serve 3.9 million children with...
  4. The relationship between a chief complaint of "altered mental status" and delirium in older emergency department patients.

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(8):937 (2014) PMID 25154589 PMCID PMC4150739

    Altered mental status is a common chief complaint among older emergency department (ED) patients. Patients with this chief complaint are likely delirious, but to the authors' knowledge, this relationship has not been well characterized. Additionally, health care providers frequently ascribe "altered...
  5. Optimal older adult emergency care: introducing multidisciplinary geriatric emergency department guidelines from the American College of Eme...

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(7):806 (2014) PMID 25117158

    In the United States and around the world, effective, efficient, and reliable strategies to provide emergency care to aging adults is challenging crowded emergency departments (EDs) and a strained health care system. In response, geriatric emergency medicine (EM) clinicians, educators, and researche...
  6. Reflection.

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(6):714 (2014) PMID 25039560

  7. I came to say goodbye.

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(4):486 (2014) PMID 24730415

  8. The core content of clinical ultrasonography fellowship training.

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(4):456 (2014) PMID 24730409

    The purpose of developing a core content for subspecialty training in clinical ultrasonography (US) is to standardize the education and qualifications required to provide oversight of US training, clinical use, and administration to improve patient care. This core content would be mastered by a fell...
  9. Topical tetracaine used for 24 hours is safe and rated highly effective by patients for the treatment of pain caused by corneal abrasions: a...

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(4):374 (2014) PMID 24730399

    The objective of this study was to test the hypothesis that topical tetracaine would be safe to use for 24 hours and would not affect corneal healing, that patients would experience more pain relief, and that patients would perceive tetracaine to be more effective than saline eye drops for the treat...
  10. Patient-centered regionalization: including the patient voice in hospital selection for time-critical illness.

    Academic Emergency Medicine 21(2):214 (2014) PMID 24397581