- Introduction – A Hot Red Arm13:31Blood Pressure Control in Acute Stroke11:10Paper Chase 1 - Pacemakers and MRI5:28Hand, Foot, and Mouth Disease8:45Difficult Conversations with Physicians11:53Wound Repair Pt 6 – Gnarly Wounds12:15Paper Chase 2 - Epi, Anaphylaxis, and the Elderly4:06Critical Care Mailbag: Vitamin C for Sepsis?6:41Pharmacology Rounds – What Works for Acute Migraine6:43Paper Chase 3 - Lysis of Intermediate Risk PE4:34Against Medical Advice26:28Annals of Emergency Medicine - Intranasal Medications8:55Strayerisms - Why Do We Intubate?Free Chapter10:21Intra-articular Lidocaine6:07Cardiology Corner - Epi In Cardiac Arrest, Again10:34Paper Chase 4 - Keeping Opioids Safe at Home3:56Down Syndrome Emergencies19:23Pharmacology Rounds – Gonorrhea Gets Some Muscle5:08EM:RAP On Location – A Case of Unusual Discharge2:40Paper Chase 5 - Do All Chest Pain Patients Need Monitoring?4:20Subarachnoid, Syncope, and Cardiac Arrest16:56The Challenging Foley24:53Mailbag and Summary20:36EM:RAP 2017 August Aussie Edition16:18EM:RAP 2017 August German Edition1h, 09mEM:RAP 2017 August French Edition41:16EM:RAP 2017 August Spanish Edition2h, 33m
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To lyse or not to lyse intermediate risk PE, that is the question. This 3 year follow up study of patients with submassive pulmonary embolism found that about 30% have mild dyspnea or functional limitation regardless of whether they were treated with thrombolytics + anticoagulants vs. anticoagulants alone.