To have your comment included in a future podcast, call 617-440-4374. Please leave your name, number, and the podcast ID number.
Posts Tagged ‘falls’
Joe Elia • November 5th, 2010
Categories: Audio, falls, Patient care, Quality of care, Uncategorized
Podcast 89: Glasses aren’t just for reading any more. Listen in to how they can help the elderly avoid falls.
Joe Elia • May 28th, 2010
Podcast 87: After this week’s news, we reprise an interview from last December on pharyngitis in adolescents and young adults.
Joe Elia • May 16th, 2010
Categories: Audio, Empiric therapy, Fusobacteria, Pharyngitis, Uncategorized
Joe Elia • December 5th, 2009
Categories: Audio, Empiric therapy, Fusobacteria, Pharyngitis
Dr. Robert Centor of the University of Alabama at Birmingham believes that the paradigm for treating pharyngitis in adolescents and young adults must change. Listen to our conversation and hear why. Here are this week’s links: Interview: Commentary Urges ‘Expanding the Diagnostic Paradigm of Pharyngitis’ in Young People Robert Centor’s blog — “Medrants” News stories: [...]
Podcast 35: Clinical Conversations reprises an interview with Mary Tinetti about falls in the elderly.
Joe Elia • March 20th, 2009
Clinical Conversations, the podcast formerly known as Admitting Diagnosis, offers this week a reprise interview from last summer: Mary Tinetti talks about preventing falls in the elderly. Call 1-617-440-4374 to leave a suggestion. Let’s hear from you. Links: Prostate Cancer Screening Controversy Not Dead Yet Diabetics and Patients over 65 Show Bigger Survival Benefit from [...]
Podcast 8: News and interview with Dr. Mary Tinetti, Gladys Phillips Crofoot Professor of Medicine and Epidemiology and Public Health, Yale
admin • July 18th, 2008
Categories: Elderly, Patient care
We talk with Mary Tinetti about falls in the elderly and how to prevent them. Journal Watch links It’s Safe to Eat Tomatoes Again, FDA Says U.S. Measles Hits 11-Year High – Most Cases Were Unvaccinated Which Lipids Mark MI Risk Best? Elderly Benefit from Joint Replacement, but Many Never Get the Option