Can social media bridge the gap between research and practice? This is the question raised by Paul Young, Chris Nickson and Dash Gantner in this month’s edition of Critical Care and Resuscitation.
Gregory Miller, MD is a Twitter recent-adopter and provides Twenty Twitter Rules from ‘the novice perspective’ on getting involved in #FOAMed Twittersphere
For once, I feel like a bit of a laggard. I’ve only just discovered KhanAcademy.org, thanks to the latest EMRAP:EE podcast… Was I hiding under a rock? (Oh wait, I was, a giant Fellowship Exam-shaped rock…) Salman Khan has inadvertently turned himself into a master educator of millions, and it hasn’t gone unnoticed by the […]
Social (digital) Media is expanding at an unerring rate, penetrating each and every darkened interstice with shafts of sharing light and goodwill….At least that’s how it seems.
Web 2.0 in Emergency Medicine: Specialty Embracing the Future of Medical Communication
Physicians are a strange bunch at the best of times. Medicine 2.0 applications, services and tools are Web-based services for health care
With the era of Generation Y doctors; open source publishing; micro-blogging; stumbling and tweeting now upon us it is important to review the potential implications of the internet age on emergency medicine.
How can emergency and critical care physicians deal with information overload? Here is one answer…
Joe Lex’s talk on medical education, ‘From Hippocrates To Osler to FOAM’, from SMACC 2013.
A video lecture by Chris Nickson that asks the question ‘Why FOAM?’, and explores the facts, fallacies and foibles of Free Open Access Med(ical ed)ucation’ (FOAM). Includes audio only version and slides.