Welcome back to episode 8! With Thanksgiving behind us, let’s keep up the momentum as the In-Training Exam is right around the corner. Here is a sneak peak into the category breakdown established by ABEM for the ITE. Roshcast episodes are 10-15 minutes long so you can focus on a few topics at a time without feeling overwhelmed. The short duration of each episode also allows you to go back and review episodes you may have missed or want to reinforce.
Welcome back to another episode of Roshcast. This is Episode 7 and we’ll be talking about Rh immunoglobulin, dystonic reactions, chemical-induced corneal Burns, medication-induced hypoglycemia, vaginal candidiasis, ocular Trauma and much more. The In-Training exam is 92 days away. By consistently studying a little every week and identifying your weaknesses, you can increase your In-Training score by 10 points.
Roshcast will publish its next episode (Episode 7) in one week (Tuesday, Nov 29). We are taking this week off to “rest and be thankful.” Thank you to everyone who is listening to Roshcast and providing feedback. This has been a great journey for us and we are grateful you can join us. The In-Training exam is in 92 days.
Welcome back to another episode of Roshcast. Last week’s episode included a new intro Rapid Review…let us know what you think of it. This podcast is fluid, and we are open to making changes that would best suit our listeners’ learning styles. In this episode we cover important topics including bupivacaine toxicity, iron overdose, pancreatic cancer, erythema nodosum, ovarian torsion, EBV infection… and much more. Enjoy.
There are so many tactics you can use when preparing to take a standardized exam such as an In-Training Exam (ITE) or Certification Exam. But there is one I found to be the most useful.
Welcome back to another episode of Roshcast. This week are are adding a new level of spaced repetition by doing a brief review of the previous week’s key take away points before diving into the new material. In this episode we cover important topics including ketamine, Bell’s palsy, tachydysrhythmias, jellyfish sting, type I error, meningitis prophylaxis, and postpartum hemorrhage. Enjoy.
We are back with a quick dose of high quality, high yield emergency medicine board review. Episode 4 touches on Ascending cholangitis, NEXUS, SSS, Subarachnoid hemorrhage, Anticholinergic syndrome, Lead poisoning…and many mnemonics.
We are back with a quick dose of high quality, high yield emergency medicine board review. Episode 3 touches on Pulmonary Embolism, Pneumothorax, Axial Load Injury, Amphetamine Abuse, Escharotomy, Thrombotic Thrombocytopenic Purpura, Mumps…and more
We are back with a quick dose of high quality, high yield emergency medicine board review. Episode 2 touches on aortic dissection, lithium toxicity, ventricular tachycardia, nitrates, acute mastitis, and much more. Tune in for your weekly dose of emergency medicine learning.
I recently returned from a medical education conference and spoke to many residents and attendings who were preparing to take their certification or board exam. One question I was repeatedly asked was: “What is your pass rate?” This seems like a reasonable question, right? But it drives me crazy. Not because someone is curious about statistics, but because some companies actually publish “pass rates.” Companies that publish pass rates are misleading you. It is that simple.
Welcome to Rosh Review’s podcast corollary. Many of you may be thinking – what is a podcast corollary? Great question. We are making the time-tested questions of Rosh Review audible. Not only will we review the questions and answers, but we will also take the questions “One Step Further™” and review the most important points from each topic. At the end of each episode, we will rapid-fire review the pearls from the episode to drive home key concepts. Before we begin, though, introductions are in order.
If there are no ups and downs in your life, it means you are dead. –Unknown I left medical school with a poor understanding of ECGs. I could determine the rate, rhythm, and axis, and maybe a “tombstone” STEMI, but that was about it. During the first week of residency at NYU/Bellevue, I became even read more…