The Recognition and Management of Sepsis

The Recognition and Management of Sepsis

Sepsis is one of the leading causes of death worldwide but remains a little known entity to the general public. Every year, around 150,000 people in the UK develop sepsis and, of those, over 40,000 die. The incidence of sepsis in the developed world is increasing by...
Practice Questions for the MRCEM Intermediate Exam

Practice Questions for the MRCEM Intermediate Exam

The FRCEM Intermediate (and the MRCEM Part B before it) is a difficult but essential step entering the Specialist Register. The paper is three hours long and comprises 60, three mark short answer questions (SAQs). The majority of the questions are 2 or 3 parts and...
Understanding Hyponatraemia

Understanding Hyponatraemia

Hyponatraemia is the most common electrolyte disorder encountered in clinical practice and is seen in approximately 30% of hospitalised patients. It is also one of the most poorly understood and difficult to manage scenarios in medicine. It is rarely dangerous, but on...
The Acute Red Eye

The Acute Red Eye

The acute red eye is a common presentation in the primary care setting. Most cases are benign in nature, with conjunctivitis being the most common aetiology. There are; however, several serious pathologies that clinicians need to be aware of that require urgent...
Understanding Vertigo

Understanding Vertigo

Vertigo is a type of dizziness whereby patients experience the sensation that objects around them are moving when they are not. This is often described as feeling like a spinning or swaying motion and is usually accompanied by nausea and loss of balance....

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