Browsing: June 2018

An emergency physician must be able to react appropriately to any injury that arrives in the ED. It requires vast amounts of knowledge - but it also demands a skill that serves as the cornerstone of s
Cervical collars are a ubiquitous piece of rescue equipment for EMS providers around the country. But are they really helping? The science is limited.
Gun violence continues to have a dramatic impact on our society - and emergency physicians get more practice than they want in caring for the resulting injuries. Isn't it time for things to change?
Hundreds of residents came to San Antonio in April to participate in EMRA and CORD events during Academic Assembly! Here are the highlights.
The ACGME Review Committee for Emergency Medicine has met multiple times during the past year to review program applications, discuss common requirements, and manage the transition to single accredita
The new EMRA Administration & Operations Committee focuses on the science of monitoring, managing, and improving processes and on delivering high-quality, efficient services or products to consumers.
In emergency medicine, there are many different methods of managing a patient's airway, including one of the newest modalities: delayed sequence intubation.
Do you remember your very first shift as a physician?
Can community health workers help cut down on ED "super-user" visits and lead to sustainable cost savings?