Drs Fogelson and Browne talk about articles from July of 2016. An update on Zika Virus in the USA, high volume vs low volume surgeons, steroids for thrombocytopenia in platelets (it doesn’t work?), and more!
Sponsored by TrueLearn. For a 10% discount on your order use the code “academicobgyn”
Drs. Fogelson and Browne are Back! We discuss journal articles from May and June of the Green, Grey, and AAGL journals, as well as some NEJM thrown in. Topics include the morcellation debate, HIV and pre-eclampsia, periviable cerclage, and endometriosis in women having hysterectomies for pelvic pain. This episode sponsored by TrueLearn!.
Drs Fogelson and Browne give updates from the recent SMFM and AAGL conferences, and discuss new articles. Topics include PLGF and IUGR, endometrial polyps, faking resumes, and more. Thanks for listening!
I’ve gotten a fair number of inquiries as to the state of the Academic OB/GYN Podcast. As some of you have noticed, there has not been a new episode since July 30, 2011.
The truth is that while I love doing the podcast, I have had to put it aside during my fellowship because of a lack of time. It is quite labor intensive to prepare, record, and edit, so I decided to back burner it for now.
I really appreciate the support of all the listeners and hope to get back to it no later than this summer, if not sooner.
Drs Browne and Fogelson discuss Cesarean Delivery Rates, VBAC Guidelines, Placenta Accreta, and the critical role of Flash the Cat in the Academic OB/GYN Podcast.
Drs Browne and Fogelson discuss articles from April and May of 2011. Antibiotics in Obesity (use more), Inpatient vs Outpatient Hysterectomy (hospital beds are nice), Homebirth Ethics a la Chervenak (not so much), Generalists in Academics (shrinking), MOC vs CME (MOC winning), Duration of Hot Flashes (long time).
Paul Browne and I discuss two companies that did some foolish things (KV and Sequenom), the link between terbuataline and autism (not so much), how nulliparous inductions don’t increase cesareans (if you make a bad enough study), and a few other odds and ends.