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A board by A Wallace

Pharmacology

No Description
23 items · Last updated Monday 3rd July 2017
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Phamacological Revision Guide: Management of Essential Hypertension

An interactive powerpoint about drugs used to treat hypertension. It is aimed at medical students, mainly those in their first clinical year.  
Manuella Mount
almost 10 years ago
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Neuro Drugs

A little video to help with remembering all of those difficult neuro drugs.  
Yasin Fatine
almost 10 years ago
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Antibiotics Summary

During our antibiotics teaching at medical school we were told that a recent survey of junior doctors had revealed that a significant proportion didn't realise that augmentin, tazocin, and carbopenems were penicillins and as such should not be given to those with known allergies. I devised a "mind-map" summarising the main antibiotics in use using information from the BNF and my own lecture notes. For me, seeing the information laid out in this manner, pinned above my desk as I work, helps me remember the major classes, their relationships with one another, and their major side-effects.  
bethan goulden
over 9 years ago
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Antibiotics Mindmap

A concise mindmap detailing everything you really need to know about antibiotic action!  
Julia Marr
almost 7 years ago
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ANS Drugs - Mind Map

 
Julia Marr
almost 7 years ago
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Medical School - Antibiotics - Penicillins

Discussion about penicillins Follow us on Twitter: iMedSchool Make sure to check out our podcast on iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/imedicalschool/id577103998?mt=2 iMedicalSchool is a channel dedicated to helping you understand complex medical topics in a simple manner. We are dedicated to making sure that you understand every topic presented. We are happy to answer question and take suggestions. No matter if you are in medical school, nursing school or physician assistant school we are here to serve you.  
Nicole Chalmers
almost 7 years ago
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Introduction to Pharmacology

pharmacology lectures www.o2demand.com  
Nicole Chalmers
almost 7 years ago
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Local Anaesthetic: Pharmacology Lecture

Fantastic hand-drawn tutorial local anaesthetic.  
YouTube
almost 7 years ago
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Renin Angiotensin Aldosterone System

This animation focuses on the renin angiotensin aldosterone system (RAAS), a classic endocrine system that helps to regulate long-term blood pressure and ext...  
YouTube
over 6 years ago
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USMLE: CLASSIFICATION OF ANTIARRHYTHMIC DRUGS (Heart) by UsmleTeam

I have discussed only important points you need to know for usmle examination, hope it will benefit you thank you Please SUBSCRIBE http://bit.ly/161OmbF New ...  
YouTube
over 6 years ago
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Hypertension - Cardiac - Medications Part II

http://armandoh.org/ Describes the mechanism of action of various medications used to treat hypertension and other cardiac complications. Reference: Dr. Lins...  
YouTube
over 6 years ago
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Renin-Angiotensin-Aldosterone System (The RAAS)

All about the RAAS - what it is, how it works and even how to understand all those complicated inhibitory drugs! The RAAS is an extremely important endocrine...  
YouTube
over 6 years ago
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Pharma Picture Mnemonics

 
Digital Nurse's Station
about 6 years ago
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All You Need to Know About Antibiotics

Dr Ed Wallitt from Podmedics takes you through all you need to know about antibiotics.  
YouTube
about 6 years ago
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Acetaminophen Pathway (therapeutic doses), Pharmacokinetics

Acetaminophen (N-acetyl-p-aminophenol, APAP, or paracetamol, PARA) is widely used for its analgesic and antipyretic properties in many over-the-counter formulations in both adults and children [Articles:21054454, 23719833]. APAP can be synthesized in the body through O-dealkylation of the prodrug phenacetin, a pain-killer that was withdrawn from the market due to nephrotoxicity and carcinogenesis [Article:7002186]. At the therapeutic adult dose of 1-2 g/day, oral APAP is indicated for fever and mild to moderate acute pain conditions [Article:23719833]. Administration of acetaminophen via intravenous route has become increasingly widespread and has been used as a safe and effective antipyretic and analgesic agent [Article:25521845]. Maximum recommended therapeutic dose of APAP is 4 g/day in adults and 50-75 mg/kg/day in children. Consumption of a single dose greater than 7 g in an adult and 150 mg/kg in a child is considered potentially toxic to the liver and kidneys due to the highly active metabolite N-acetyl-p-benzoquinone imine (NAPQI)[Article:22998987].  
pharmgkb.org
over 5 years ago
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Pain Killers

Awesome review made by Compound Interest (https://www.facebook.com/compoundchem?fref=ts)  
Mara
over 5 years ago
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Antiarrhythmic Drugs

Useful refresher flashcard!  
Nicole Chalmers
about 5 years ago