- Introduction - The Cure for Stink!10:10Strayerisms - Agitation Mitigation15:38Paper Chase 1 - When to get an MRI with Negative C-spine CT6:27Femur Fractures11:06Critical Care Mailbag - Osmotic Therapy in Head Injury13:55Wound Repair Part 4 - Skin Staples, Skin Glue10:16Rural Medicine: Catastrophic Vaginal BleedingFree Chapter15:36Paper Chase 2- Downstream Effects of ED Opioid Prescriptions6:07Cardiology Corner - Chest Pain Discharge7:21Hypoglycemia24:04Patient Experience14:26The Case of the Funky Fish12:31Paper Chase 3 - ED Hyperglycemia (but not DKA)4:58Pharmacology Pearls - Cellulitis and Outpatient Vancomycin6:21The Bleeding Edge of Resuscitation7:23Pape Chase4 - Penis vs Zipper4:03Risk Stratification of Neutropenic Fever9:05Desats in Bronchiolitis7:36Subarachnoid, MRI, and the Case of the Vanishing LP18:25Postpartum Preeclampsia16:04Paper Chase 5 - Kidney vs Contrast4:59Mailbag and Summary18:53EM:RAP 2017 June Canadian Edition24:49EM:RAP 2017 June German Edition1h, 08mEM:RAP 2017 June French29:35EMRAP 2017 June Resumen Español1h, 34m
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Can a femoral shaft fracture lead to exsanguination? In the limited amount of data we have on this, the average blood loss is just over a unit. Most younger patients can tolerate losing that amount, but if the patient is elderly, frail, or has other bleeding sites, that seemingly small amount of bleeding could have a significant effect.