Therefore, there is an urgency to reexamine all the premises of medical education, including the role of the foundational sciences for the practice of medicine in the curricula of the 21st century.
By DinarMp4 in… not verified on 28 Mar permalink Thanks. Interesting that you put TTP on the list as an oncologist. I put Menigiococcal disease on my list, as it is so quick.
The key is to know what diseases you should never miss. By Rob not verified on 24 Oct permalink Great list, and if there's room for number 26, it should be: As I read it it reflected a lot of the skills I did not learn in medical school or particularly in residency.
A lot of the skills you list seem to resonate with experience. For some that experience comes fast because they are open to it, for others it doesn't matter how many times they screw up, they never see the learning opportunity.
I will probably make a ref to this in an upcoming post since many of these things resonate with palliative medicine. Thanks again for constructing this great list. I agree with Elizabeth as well.
By Christian not verified on 24 Oct permalink Great list. I pointed to it on my blog because I was gratified to see the importance you place on good communication with patients- 8. While I am no judge of the relative values of the strictly medical items, I was inspired by the kindliness and professionalism of the rest of the list.
Next time you need some help with 9 or 22, seek out a good medical librarian- you'll find another kind of colleage passionate about quality patient care. By pilgrimtinker not verified on 24 Oct permalink You're assuming CPR is a universal physician skillset.
It's not, from my days of responding to in-house codes. Fun list, would be interesting to see a '25 things every doc should know' from every specialty.
By GruntDoc not verified on 24 Oct permalink Number 25 really needs attention in the oncology arena To be left to fend for yourself, I am still stunned. My oncologist told me I was terminal and only palliative chemotherapy was the only option left, which is not an option at all.
He would not look into Low dose Naltrexone and even now that I am stable will not even respond to my updates or charts. Click here for article. With the number of people who are dying with conventional oncology it amazes me why alternatives are not embraced by the oncological community who peddle their treatments which make you sick and in most cases add only a few painful months to a patients life.
Low dose Naltrexone public awareness needs to be significantly increased so more can be helped.
With the hope of 6 clinical trials commencing in with LDN, maybe this conference will be the catalyst for all those in need in Scientists argue, and clinicians are inclined to agree, that in addition to the a knowledge of scientific facts, the very study of science develops effective thinking skills, a ready skepticism about observations and studies, and a habit of rigor and honesty in interpreting data.
Learn rubric exam_doctoring practical with free interactive flashcards. Choose from 44 different sets of rubric exam_doctoring practical flashcards on Quizlet.
The skills needed to work as a doctor are reflected through the amount of time doctors spend in school learning about the human body. However, there are other skills important to doctors that.
Education and Certification. My on-the-job training proved to be the best overall education I could have received thanks to my supervisor.
She taught me reception skills, the complicated coding system used to file patient insurance forms, and much more. Communication Skills: Excellent listening skills allow a physician to understand his or her patients' symptoms and concerns.
He or she needs superior verbal communication skills to explain diagnoses to patients and their families, and convey instructions and information about treatment. skills, attitudes, and educational experiencesin order for their satire on the “art of pimping,” an essay on giving AIDS care in remote Africa, a medieval painting of the human body, and a This provocative, Art, Chaos, Ethics, and Science.
and Art, Chaos, Ethics, .