How do I listen? You have two options: listen through our website by clicking the links below or download it via your phone or tablet.
IPHONE: Go to the Podcasts app. You can get it from the App Store. Search "Pulmcast" and hit subscribe. You can also listen on Spotify.
ANDROID: Many applications are available, a few which are listed to the right.
Click here to see our ongoing series on specific topics.
In this episode, we break down interpreting ABGs into five easy steps to help take your acid-base game to the next level.
Is competence your target? Or are you shooting for expertise?
Oh stress - we meet again. Four strategies to beat the stress of a complex clinical scenario, and just in time.
In this weeks pulmcast little, we go over a little problem with lots of consequences: hyperkalemia.
In this episode, we had the honor of interviewing Dr. Antonio Anzueto who helped develop the new 2017 GOLD Guidelines.
We’re back with more core content: you gotta know it. COPD may seem deceivingly simple at first, but the devil is in the details.
The way we do learning in medicine is all wrong. It turns out our puppy over here has a thing or two to teach us about learning - by playing fetch.
No frills, no fluff - let’s dive right in to the good stuff.
Although it may seem easy, it's not REALLY that easy - things can get a little more... hairy.
What side are you on?
A 34-year-old female with a history of moderate persistent asthma presents to the ED with shortness of breath. Albuterol nebs are no longer helping, and her lactic is rising. What do you do?
So you wanna get hired off rotations?
A profoundly lethal gas that can tear apart your cells piece by piece, leading to tissue damage and organ failure. A gas you're breathing in - right NOW.
Part II of our essential-to-know ARDS series. What do you do after you have placed the patient on ARDSnet, but they remain hypoxemic?
And most importantly - What happened to Phil?!
For Part I of to ARDSnet and Beyond, we delve into the basics of the deadly disease we call ARDS and being talking about how we manage it.
For our first pulmcast little we review how to prepare and manage the room for intubation prior to an credentialed airway manager arriving.
This is core content - you GOTTA know it: SHOCK
Today we discuss a paper from Lars Anderson: Association Between Tracheal Intubation During Adult In-Hospital Cardiac Arrest and Survival.
No algorithm will ever save a human being, but what it will do if it is a good one is tell the humans who to focus their efforts on.
This episode is all about DIAGNOSIS.
Does a piece of subjective or objective data have value ruling IN or ruling OUT a condition? How valuable is it? What tools can we use to determine this?
We invited Dr. Robert Baughman, the world's leading expert on sarcoidosis from the University of Cincinnati onto the show to discuss some advanced topics in sarcoidosis management.
This episode is all about HARM:
Does a particular exposure to a particular variable cause harm in a given patient population?
We brought in Chad Case, MD: our System ICU Director and Chief of Critical Care at our hospital system to talk controversies in sepsis management. Is EGDT dead? If so, what do we teach non-intensivists that staff 70% of ICUs nation-wide? Does dobutamine belong in the trash along with CVP, ScvO2, passive leg raise, PA caths & POCUS? Is there anything we CAN do nowadays??
This episode is all about therapy.
Therapy foregrounds seek to answer: Does a given intervention have a meaningful effect on patient outcomes?
Listen as we critically appraise the MACMAN Trial (JAMA 2017;317(5):483-493. doi:10.1001/jama.2016.20603).
This trial is an RCT looking at VL vs DL for routine orotracheal intubation in the intensive care unit.
This is part of our Journal Club Series - if you haven't listened to episode 1, hit pause and go listen to that first!
Today begins our first episode in our Journal Club Series.
In this episode, we'll be introducing the concepts of critical appraisal & EBM and discussing how in the world we're supposed to stay up to date in medicine.
We work in a multi-hospital system made up of multiple secondary community hospitals and one large quarternary facility downtown. Our community hospitals have a strong ICU team who routinely admit and manage patients with severe ARDS. They are capable of paralytics and proning but do not have access to ECMO. The questions we often struggle with are: who needs to transfer for ECMO? when do they need to transfer? how do we know who will end up being too sick to transfer? at what point should we make the phone call to the big house?
We sat down with our ICU director and our local ECMO guru to answer these questions. Tune in!