Clinical Problem Solving

She had evidence of possible vasculitis (raising the possibility of acute glomerulonephritis) but had taken Vanc and Pip/tazo @kidney_boy @uabimres @CPSolvers #Med Twitter, tune into our newest episode where we discuss our approach to chest pain and walk through @Ryoko Hamaguchi's amazing schema!

Hope this schema and episode can be a useful companion to all those fellow students crushing your rotations! #Med Twitter, we have a new schema episode on chest pain coming out tomorrow featuring another incredible piece from @Ryoko Hamaguchi!

Participants will use sample clinical cases to practice what they have learned through the lectures.

Finally, the professor will discuss strategies to help students and young physicians read textbooks and articles in a way that enhances their ability to use information in the clinical environment.

Solutions to difficult diagnostic problems were found by generating a limited number of hypotheses early in the diagnostic process and using them to guide subsequent collection of data.

Each hypothesis can be used to predict what additional findings ought to be present if it were true, and the diagnostic process is a guided search for these findings.

1/ #Uncle Bob thought of great #5goodminutes question while listening to Episode 43 - Chest Pain clinicalproblemsolving.com/2019/09/04/epi… #Uncle Bob #5goodminutes tweetorial on the U/P creatinine ratio. You can listen to the episode here: bit.ly/2l AG5w3 And find the schema on the website or app here: bit.ly/2Yq R50L pic.twitter.com/w Gqd LPTZe D We use simulation to teach QI reasoning in our 'virtual practicum.' you could probably adapt this to a clinical case with a sort of choose your own adventure approach. pic.twitter.com/8HF27sq Ce Z 1/ This @NEJM case is an excellent one to practice applying the fantastic @CPSolvers schema for hypercalcemia.

via @cpsolvers Patient was a 53 yo woman admitted for "atypical chest pain". Thank you so much for such incredibly kind words @haematognomist! We appreciate your praise and want to send it right back to you! 1/ Really appreciate the heartfelt comments from @CPSolvers re: treating trainees with respect, and feeling empowered in clinical spaces. Serves as a reminder to ask the first question: Is it PTH dependent or independent? Had a ton of fun working with the amazing @CPSolvers on this schema, on a topic that is near and dear to any medical student working up patients in the ER/floor/etc.

Do not have any barrier, such as a desk, between you and them.

In this position, you can then easily begin examining the child while he or she is sitting on the mother’s lap.

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