- November Introduction13:30Movie Cliché Month - I Need 20 cc's of Cliches, STAT!1:15Pediatric Mythbusting: NPO Before Procedures7:37Cardiology Corner: New Post Cardiac Arrest GuidelinesFree Chapter20:10Paper Chase 1: Long Acting Insulin in DKA6:51Movie Cliché Month – That Needle Scene From Pulp Fiction3:48Bell’s Palsy: That Was Then, This Is Now17:27Trauma Surgeons Gone Wild: Post-Traumatic Cervical Artery Dissection18:22Paper Chase 2: The Abdominal Exam with Distracting Injuries5:53The Fight Doctor14:19Movie Cliché Month - Cautery With Rambo III3:24LIN Sessions: Intrathecal Pumps14:22Paper Chase 3: Fixed Dose PCC for Emergent Warfarin Reversal6:55Alcohol Withdrawal15:56Annals of Emergency Medicine: Sternoclavicular Dislocation16:30Paper Chase 4: The Game May Change For Acute Stroke Treatment6:07Movie Cliché Month - Mad Max - Transfusion Road3:44Tales From The Administrator: ED Flow Part 2 – Throughput18:42Paper Chase 5: Acupuncture For Renal Colic4:43Pediatric Pearls: ENT Emergencies12:21Summary19:45EM:RAP 2015 November Aussie Edition26:35EM:RAP 2015 November Canadian Edition16:25EM:RAP 2015 Español Noviembre 20151h, 12mEM:RAP 2015 Novembre Résumé en Francais53:50
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Sometimes it can take a long time for an INR to result in a critical patient with life threatening bleeding. Since prothrombin complex concentrate is dosed according to INR, this can lead to a delay in reversal. This retrospective study found that using a fixed dose (1500 units) of PCC for all comers was safe and effective in INR reversal. Clinical outcomes were not assessed.