Doushite

Feb 25, 2014 11:03am
Sooo trueee

Sooo trueee

Mar 22, 2013 7:22pm

this isn’t my main blog

My main blog is averageasianboi.tumblr.com   although its my secondary blog. If you’ll follow me at that one instead. Shankz. 

Feb 4, 2013 8:03pm
Sometimes it’s a form of love just to talk to somebody that you have nothing in common with and still be fascinated by their presence. - David Byrne 

(Source: larmoyante, via fuzzysoul)

Jan 28, 2013 3:14am
medicalstate:

Need-to-Know Basis.
In gathering information or a history from someone, it is important to be thorough but efficient. I need to gather all of the relevant pieces in a limited amount of time. This as it turns out is both your curse and your grace.
When a doctor asks me to “tell him about the patient,” it is not an invitation to regurgitate everything I have learned about him over the last 20 minutes; it is an invitation to tell the doctor what he needs to know to do his job. This concept is important when discussing with other team members. What is important to one doctor may be unimportant for another. It is is all a matter of perspective.

For example, an anaesthetist is not concerned about how a patient wound up fracturing his arm but would be interested to know that he is a smoker and has an arrhythmia; likewise a paediatrician will most certainly be interested to know that the household is financially stable and has three dogs but an internist would want to know about every condition, medication and surgery the patient has ever had.
So when seeing patients, think about why you were asked to see them and focus your questions around the problems. Summarize and present the relevant information as the meat of your discussion. If time allows or if the doctor asks for more information, provide the rest of the history as needed.
Next pearl: The Day Night Continuum…Previous pearl: The Notepad…

medicalstate:

Need-to-Know Basis.

In gathering information or a history from someone, it is important to be thorough but efficient. I need to gather all of the relevant pieces in a limited amount of time. This as it turns out is both your curse and your grace.

When a doctor asks me to “tell him about the patient,” it is not an invitation to regurgitate everything I have learned about him over the last 20 minutes; it is an invitation to tell the doctor what he needs to know to do his job. This concept is important when discussing with other team members. What is important to one doctor may be unimportant for another. It is is all a matter of perspective.

image

For example, an anaesthetist is not concerned about how a patient wound up fracturing his arm but would be interested to know that he is a smoker and has an arrhythmia; likewise a paediatrician will most certainly be interested to know that the household is financially stable and has three dogs but an internist would want to know about every condition, medication and surgery the patient has ever had.

So when seeing patients, think about why you were asked to see them and focus your questions around the problems. Summarize and present the relevant information as the meat of your discussion. If time allows or if the doctor asks for more information, provide the rest of the history as needed.

Next pearl: The Day Night Continuum…
Previous pearl: The Notepad…

Aug 7, 2012 8:18pm

(Source: stopplayingleague)

Jul 30, 2012 10:17am

Sounds like the pointless blabbing that I say on a daily

Jan 30, 2012 8:10pm
every night and day

every night and day

Jan 28, 2012 7:27pm
my favorite league guy: Azik

my favorite league guy: Azik

Jan 28, 2012 7:26pm
my favorite League girl: Funtimeava

my favorite League girl: Funtimeava

Feb 13, 2010 10:34pm
The life

The life

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