After listening to this episode, learners will be able to:
- Define an intestinal atresia and understand its importance
- Describe the pathophysiological processes leading to this condition
- Identify common clinical features and physical exam findings
- Outline appropriate investigations and treatment options
- Outline the prognosis and potential complications
D'autres épisodes de "Surgery 101"
358. Female Gender Affirming Surgery
16:11By the end of today’s episode, the learner will be able to: Describe the pre-operative considerations relating to gender affirming surgery Outline the embryological origins of the external genitalia Describe the common surgical techniques used in female gender affirming surgery List complications commonly encountered after female gender affirming surgery
357. Gender Affirming Surgery - Introduction
14:20By the end of today’s episode, the learner will be able to: Describe basic terms relating to about the transgender community Comfortably use inclusive language and pronouns Describe the DSM-IV diagnosis of gender dysphoria, and Recognize the elements of the pathway to receiving gender affirming surgery in Canada
356. Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion in Surgical Education
17:49In recent times, the terms “equity, diversity, and inclusion” or “EDI” have become buzzwords for academic institutions to demonstrate their commitment to social accountability. Although incredible work is being done, it is important to remember why it was necessary in the first place and what the ultimate goals are. Today, as I discuss EDI in surgical education, I’d like to highlight these are my own thoughts at this stage in my training as I continue to learn and unlearn, and also thank you, the listener, for engaging in what can often be a difficult discussion. There are no formal “learning objectives” for this episode, but I hope you will be able to reflect on the following ideas: The role of Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion (EDI) in surgical education regarding what is taught, why, and by whom. How to reflect on and grow your own EDI understanding as you go through your medical training.
355. De Quervain's Tenosynovitis
6:55After listening to this episode, learners should be able to: Describe the typical clinical presentation of De Quervain's tenosynovitis Explain the pathophysiology for De Quervain's tenosynovitis Outline the diagnosis and management of the patient with De Quervain's tenosynovitis.
354. Mallet Finger
7:14After listening to this episode, learners should be able to: Describe the typical clinical presentation of mallet finger Explain the pathophysiology for mallet finger Outline the diagnosis and management of the patient with mallet finger.
353. Dupuytren's Contracture
10:22After listening to this episode, learners should be able to: Describe the typical clinical presentation of Dupuytren’s contracture Explain the pathophysiology and list common risk factors for Dupuytren’s contracture Outline the diagnosis and management of the patient with Dupuytren’s contracture.
352. Trigger Finger
8:53After listening to this episode, learners should be able to: Describe the typical clinical presentation of trigger finger Explain the pathophysiology and list common risk factors for trigger finger Outline the diagnosis and management of the patient with trigger finger.
349. Meniscal Tears
16:20By the end of this episode, you will be able to: Recognize the clinical presentation of meniscal injury on history and physical exam. Describe the anatomy of the menisci and classification of tears. Describe operative and non-operative management options for meniscal tears, including the indications, risks, and benefits of each.
348. Degenerative Cervical Myelopathy
13:20At the end of this episode, learners will be able to: Define Degenerative Cervical Myelopathy Understand why it’s important The relevant pathophysiology of DCM and how patients present The prognosis of DCM
347. Giant Cell Arteritis
20:06In this podcast, listeners will learn about Giant Cell Arteritis, specifically with regards to: Exactly what giant cell arteritis is, and its pathophysiology Factors that are associated with its occurrence How it clinically manifests in patients, and how you can recognise it Other common differentials What urgent management is required, as well as considerations for longer-term management