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Internal Medicine

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Harrison'S Principles Of Internal Medicine, Twentieth Edition (Vol.1 & Vol.2)

Harrison'S Principles Of Internal Medicine, Twentieth Edition (Vol.1 & Vol.2) | Author: J. Larry Jameson, Anthony S. Fauci, Dennis L. Kasper, Stephen L. Hauser, Dan L. Longo, Joseph Loscalzo | Publisher: Mcgraw-Hill Education / Medical | Publication Date: Aug 13, 2018 | Number of Pages: 4048 pages | Language: English | Binding: Hardcover | ISBN-10: 1259644030 | ISBN-13: 9781259644030

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Medical Mnemonics: Major and Minor Criteria for Rheumatic Fever

USMLE Step Exam & ABIM Board Review Blog | Tips and strategies to pass the Internal Medicine Board Exam | Internal Medicine Flashcards | Medical Mnemonics

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Salim R. Rezaie, MD on Twitter

“High Yield Heart Murmurs and Cardiac Maneuvers for the Boards #FOAMed #MedEd #ABIM”

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Eff saved to USMLE Step 2

How I Got Honors In Internal Medicine 2019 [Best 7 Resources For The Rotation]

Want to get honors on your internal medicine rotation? The rotation can be tough so here are 7-resources to help you crush it on your shelf and board exams! Watch this video to learn what these top study resources are!

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Ascites In Pathophysiology In Book - Pharmacotherapy Principles

The portal vein is the primary vessel leading into the liver it receives the deoxygen-ated venous blood flow from the splanchnic bed (intestines, stomach,

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Ravi Bhatia on Twitter

“.@Xavier_MD1 @knowmedge Makes me wonder if that's implying no treatment and thus viral http://t.co/dF6XkNthJh”

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Internal Medicine ABIM, PANCE / PANRE QBank and Flashcards

Internal Medicine Board Review and PANCE / PANRE exam questions, videos, flashcards, medical mnemonics for the ABIM and USMLE exams | IM QBank | Knowmedge

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Diagnosis and Treatment of Low Back Pain: A Joint Clinical Practice Guideline from the American College of Physicians and the American Pain Society | Annals of Internal Medicine

Recommendation 1: Clinicians should conduct a focused history and physical examination to help place patients with low back pain into 1 of 3 broad categories: nonspecific low back pain, back pain potentially associated with radiculopathy or spinal stenosis, or back pain potentially associated with another specific spinal cause. The history should include assessment of psychosocial risk factors, which predict risk for chronic disabling back pain (strong recommendation, moderate-quality evidence). Recommendation 2: Clinicians should not routinely obtain imaging or other diagnostic tests in patients with nonspecific low back pain (strong recommendation, moderate-quality evidence). Recommendation 3: Clinicians should perform diagnostic imaging and testing for patients with low back pain when severe or progressive neurologic deficits are present or when serious underlying conditions are suspected on the basis of history and physical examination (strong recommendation, moderate-quality evidence). Recommendation 4: Clinicians should evaluate patients with persistent low back pain and signs or symptoms of radiculopathy or spinal stenosis with magnetic resonance imaging (preferred) or computed tomography only if they are potential candidates for surgery or epidural steroid injection (for suspected radiculopathy) (strong recommendation, moderate-quality evidence). Recommendation 5: Clinicians should provide patients with evidence-based information on low back pain with regard to their expected course, advise patients to remain active, and provide information about effective self-care options (strong recommendation, moderate-quality evidence). Recommendation 6: For patients with low back pain, clinicians should consider the use of medications with proven benefits in conjunction with back care information and self-care. Clinicians should assess severity of baseline pain and functional deficits, potential benefits, risks, and relative lack of long-term efficacy and safety data before initiating therapy (strong recommendation, moderate-quality evidence). For most patients, first-line medication options are acetaminophen or nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. Recommendation 7: For patients who do not improve with self-care options, clinicians should consider the addition of nonpharmacologic therapy with proven benefits—for acute low back pain, spinal manipulation; for chronic or subacute low back pain, intensive interdisciplinary rehabilitation, exercise therapy, acupuncture, massage therapy, spinal manipulation, yoga, cognitive-behavioral therapy, or progressive relaxation (weak recommendation, moderate-quality evidence). * This paper, written by Roger Chou, MD; Amir Qaseem, MD, PhD, MHA; Vincenza Snow, MD; Donald Casey, MD, MPH, MBA; J. Thomas Cross Jr., MD, MPH; Paul Shekelle, MD, PhD; and Douglas K. Owens, MD, MS, was developed for the American College of Physicians' Clinical Efficacy Assessment Subcommittee and the American College of Physicians/American Pain Society Low Back Pain Guidelines Panel. For members of these groups, see end of text. Approved by the American College of Physicians Board of Regents on 14 July 2007. Approved by the American Pain Society Board Executive Committee on 18 July 2007.

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Medical Mnemonics: Types of Hypersensitivity Reactions

USMLE Step Exam & ABIM Board Review Blog | Tips and strategies to pass the Internal Medicine Board Exam | Internal Medicine Flashcards | Medical Mnemonics

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