Vivid animation and real-life examples demonstrate the respiration process, including the transfer of oxygen into the bloodstream and the effect of exercise on the respiratory system.
over 3 years ago
1. Introductory lecture in genetic epidemiology for second year (pre-clinical) medical students. 2. Computer-aided learning exercises on genetics of common disease and their place in clinical practice
over 6 years ago
In this movie we show you how to apply the electrodes for exercise ecg's or ergospirometry tests according to the latest guidelines of IEC. This ensures a go...
about 1 year ago
h4. Introduction To maintain a healthy lifestyle, the importance of physical activity can not be underestimated. It is the single most important endeavor that one can participate in to promote health throughout a lifetime. For decades, epidemiological research has accumulated highlighting the health benefits associated with regular physical activity. Furthermore, there is overwhelming research illustrating the morbid and mortal consequences of being sedentary. The benefits of a proper exercise regimen include: * Increase in the efficiency of cardiovascular and respiratory function * Reduction in coronary artery disease risk factors o Reduction in blood pressure o Increase in HDL and decreased triglycerides ...
over 1 year ago
This study was conducted to better define the pathophysiology, risk factors, and therapeutic approach to exercise-associated hyponatremia. Medical records from all participants in the 1998 Suzuki Rock ‘N’ Roll Marathon® who presented to 14 Emergency Departments (EDs) were retrospectively reviewed to identify risk factors for the development of hyponatremia. Hyponatremic patients were compared to other runners with regard to race time and to other marathon participants seen in the ED with regard to gender, clinical signs of dehydration, and use of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). An original treatment algorithm incorporating the early use of hypertonic saline (HTS) was evaluated prospectively in our own ED for participants in the 1999 marathon to evaluate improvements in sodium correction rate and incidence of complications. A total of 26 patients from the 1998 and 1999 marathons were hyponatremic [serum sodium (SNa) ≤135 mEq/L] including 15 with severe hyponatremia (SNa ≤ 125 mEq/L). Three developed seizures and required intubation and admission to an intensive care unit. Hyponatremic patients were more likely to be female, use NSAIDS, and have slower finishing times. Hyponatremic runners reported drinking “as much as possible” during and after the race and were less likely to have clinical signs of dehydration. An inverse relationship between initial SNa and time of presentation was observed, with late presentation predicting lower SNa values. The use of HTS in selected 1999 patients resulted in faster SNa correction times and fewer complications than observed for 1998 patients. It is concluded that the development of exercise-associated hyponatremia is associated with excessive fluid consumption during and after extreme athletic events. Additional risk factors include female gender, slower race times, and NSAID use. The use of HTS in selected patients seems to be safe and efficacious.
about 3 years ago
over 2 years ago
E-learning tutorial providing a core ENT resource for undergraduate medical students. Tutorial is highly interactive, with clinical examination videos and checklists, dragster exercises, core knowledge delivered in multiple modalities and test yourself sections for both neck and thyroid.
about 6 years ago
This Pediatric Cardiology Teaching,lecture conducted by Dr Sangeetha Vishwanath. The topic is - Sports and CHD.
almost 3 years ago
Stream Dr Bert Mandelbaum on PRP and stem cells for treatment / exercises for injury prevention by BMJ talk medicine from desktop or your mobile device
about 3 years ago
Brain training, exercise, and healthy eating slow cognitive decline in elderly people at risk, study finds
A comprehensive programme incorporating individual support for healthy eating, regular exercise, and brain training in addition to managing metabolic and vascular risk factors reduced cognitive decline in older people at risk for dementia, results reported in the Lancet have shown.1
over 2 years ago