1 edition of Avoiding malpractice in emergency medicine found in the catalog.
Avoiding malpractice in emergency medicine
|Statement||edited by Michael I. Greenberg.|
|Contributions||Greenberg, Michael I.|
|LC Classifications||RC86.95 .A94 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||356 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||356|
|LC Control Number||88080838|
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In a conversational, easy-to-read style, Avoiding Common Errors in the Emergency Department, 2nd Edition, discusses errors commonly made in the practice of emergency medicine and gives practical, easy-to-remember tips for avoiding these rs are brief, approachable, and evidence-based, suitable for reading immediately before the start of a /5(35).
Avoiding Medical Malpractice: A Physician's Guide to the Law is a reader-friendly, physician oriented, handbook on how to avoid malpractice lawsuits. As both a practicing surgeon and an attorney, Dr. Choctaw provides real world perspectives into both the medical and legal aspects of malpractice issues.2/5(1).
Fox, a lawyer specializing in medical malpractice, and Landon, a pediatrician, deliver a practical and straightforward guide intended to help patients avoid.
Kevin is director of the CEME High Risk Emergency Medicine course and Editor in Chief of Emergency Physician s Monthly. His expertise augments the medical as well as the legal aspects of the book. This novel Bouncebacks.
edition includes 10 new cases of patients who bounced-back; in contrast to the cases in the first book, there were no good /5(12). This pocket book succinctly describes errors commonly made by attendings, residents, medical students, nurse practitioners, and physician assistants in the emergency department, and gives practical, easy-to-remember tips for avoiding these errors.
The book can easily be read immediately before the start of a rotation or used for quick reference on call. They focus on representing plaintiffs in mental health malpractice actions. They are featured in an upcoming book, The Suicide Lawyers: Exposing Lethal Secrets, by C.C. Risenhoover.
Journal of Psychiatric Practice®: May - Volume 10 - Issue 3 - p Missing: emergency medicine. Excellent book for review and reference for anyone practicing medicine, whether in primary care, urgent care, or the ER.
It’s a good read, and the short, to the point synopsis of why you should do, and why you should do it to prevent malpractice and to have good patient outcomes is straight & to the point/5(51).
Rosen's Emergency Medicine-The first and in my opinion the best.I think this book is quite readable and probably the most authoritative of the texts.
While it offers a historical perspective, it is actually not as comprehensive as Tintinalli on certain topics (for instance compare the sickle cell anemia sections). Medscape Malpractice Report Medscape Malpractice Report Medscape Malpractice Report More than physicians told us whether they'd been sued, what led to the lawsuit, what the.
Bounce Backs. Emergency department cases: ED returns is an emergency department case study book by Michael ock, MD and Ryan Longstreth, MD, with case by case commentary by Greg Henry.
The book's primary goal is to improve patient safety. Although these patients were not entirely mismanaged, often important "red flags" were missed or /5(24). Medical Malpractice: The three legal principles Medical Malpractice law in most states is based on three legal principles: Negligence, Causation, and Damages.
Juries have a tendency to include emotional issues when reviewing cases and many judges are elected officials. As a result the actual result sometimes differs from the result that wouldFile Size: KB. Your account has been temporarily locked. Your account has been temporarily locked due to incorrect sign in attempts and will be automatically unlocked in 30 mins.
Moreover, it is important that radiologists do not miss important subtle diagnoses that need urgent intervention. Pearls and Pitfalls in Emergency Radiology provides an outline of common imaging artefacts, anatomic variants and critical diagnoses that the radiologist must master in order to guide appropriate care and avoid malpractice lawsuits.
INTRODUCTION. Statistics show that 7 to 10% of physicians are disabled by depression, suicide, alcoholism, drug abuse, or unhappy marriages. Emergency medicine (EM) residents have been found to have a higher prevalence of substance abuse compared to other specialties. Despite these sobering statistics, it is a challenge to emphasize and legitimize.
This book is a guide to what I learned in the years following residency. It’s a review of both the clinical and non-clinical: must-know ECG patterns, uncommon presentations of common illnesses, debunking dogma, bouncebacks, managing administrative duties, how to avoid malpractice lawsuits, tips for paying off debt, and more!5/5(8).
The single most risky specialty was emergency medicine (% of Author: Robert B Leflar. This book is a guide to the first ten years following completion of Emergency Medicine residency training.
It’s a review of both the clinical and non-clinical: must-know ECG patterns, uncommon presentations of common illnesses, debunking dogma, bouncebacks, managing administrative duties, how to avoid malpractice lawsuits, tips for paying off debt, and more.
Emergency physicians have a scary job, with each patient a potential landmine for bad outcomes and malpractice. Exactly how risky is our job. In a study by The Doctors Company of emergency medicine malpractice claims that closed between to57 percent of claims alleged failure to diagnose such conditions as stroke, myocardial infarction, Author: Roneet Lev, MD.
1. Introduction. Approximately 5% of emergency department (ED) patients present with neurological symptoms .The most common symptoms or diagnoses that these patients have are headache, dizziness, back pain, weakness, and seizure disorders [2–6].In recent years, improved time-dependent treatments for patients with acute neurological emergencies have Cited by: Emergency Department Cases: ED Returns: Medicine & Health Science Books @ - - 0 This book by Mike Weinstock (emrap host and contributor) and Greg Henry is simply amazing.
Avoiding Medical Malpractice: A Physician's Guide to the Law $, New York, NY, Springer, Emergency Medicine: PreTest Self-Assessment and Review, edited by Adam J. Rosh and Stephen H. EMRA Fellowship Guide: Opportunities for Emergency Physicians, 2nd ed.
Authors, Editors, and Contributors Addiction Medicine Administration/ED Operations/Patient Safety & Quality Improvement Fellowships Aerospace Medicine Cardiovascular Emergencies Anesthesia Critical Care Medicine Internal Medicine Critical Care Medicine Neurological Critical Care Surgical Critical Care Disaster Medicine.
What 1, Cases Reveal. About four of everyEmergency Department (ED) visits result in an allegation of malpractice. This analysis of 1, medical malpractice cases involving emergency care, provides insight into what is driving these claims.
Book Review: Preventing Emergency Medicine Malpractice. Coronavirus: Book Review: Preventing Emergency Medicine Malpractice. Eichner R. The Western Journal of Medicine, 01 Feb(2): PMCID: PMC Review Free to Author: Robert Eichner. Ap The results of a recent study of medical malpractice claims involving emergency medicine that were closed between and by the largest physician-owned medical malpractice insurance company found that issues related to diagnosis are the main reason that emergency room physicians are sued for medical malpractice and.
Emergency rooms can be pretty chaotic, and the position of an emergency room physician is one of the most challenging in medicine.
Because of these realities, medical malpractice law may allow an emergency room physician more leeway than might be afforded to other doctors who have the luxury of time to contemplate a proper course of treatment.
Consistent with what patients say they would expect after a medical error, studies of patients who file suit find litigants are motivated to find out what happened and to prevent future injury, motivations that implicate apologies.
For example, Vincent and colleagues surveyed medical malpractice claimants about the reasons they filed suit. Over Cited by: is a rapid access, point-of-care medical reference for primary care and emergency clinicians. Started inthis collection now contains interlinked topic pages divided into a tree of 31 specialty books and chapters.
The Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) Department of Emergency Medicine offers this one-week postgraduate course for local, national, and international emergency physicians, specialty physicians, primary care physicians, physician assistants, nurses, nurse practitioners and EMTs.
This five-day course will cover a vast array of topics, including: • Data Driven Care in ENT. Sometimes you can avoid potential malpractice by simply speaking up while you are in the hospital. While doing so is more difficult—perhaps even impossible—when you are the one enduring the emergency, we do have some suggestions to keep in mind for the family member or friend who may be there with you.
In Medical Malpractice: A Physician's Sourcebook, a panel of physicians, attorneys, academics, researchers, and insurance industry experts consider these and other questions about the origin, nature, and ramifications of the medical malpractice litigation crisis, as well as possible solutions and alternatives to the current system.
The proportion of physicians abandoning the medical profession is particularly high among doctors working at the very “frontline” of medical practice, i.e., Emergency Medicine (EM) (Doan-Wiggins et al.,Goldberg et al.,Kelley et al., ), where the number of physicians planning to retire is greater than the number that will Cited by: Generally, yes.
A hospital is responsible for the negligence of its physicians for patients treated in the emergency room, pursuant to a New York case, Mduba v. Benedictine Hospital, 52 A.D.2d (3rd Dep’t ), under the doctrine of “apparent authority” in medical malpractice cases.
In Mduba, the patient was treated in an emergency room [ ]. Liability from claims of medical malpractice is a real and present danger for the pediatric emergency medicine physician.
The key to effective risk management is to prevent (via good clinical care and interpersonal relations) a patient care issue from ever reaching a. Medical Malpractice: A Physician’s Sourcebook. Anderson RE, MD, ed.
Totowa, NJ: Humana Press, ISBN pages, $ This book is exactly what it says it is: a sourcebook. If someone is looking for particular situations in the field of anesthesia, then there is little in this book that would reward them.
business Health Care. Keller family sues Texas emergency room chain for over $1 million after preschooler’s death Five hours after the family returned home from the ER, they were headed back.
Fear of medical malpractice lawsuits is common among physicians, 3 and practicing defensive medicine to avoid litigation is widespread, particularly in high-claim frequency specialties such as emergency medicine, neurosurgery, and obstetrics/gynecology.
8 The experience and attitudes of breast pathologists, practicing in a field with high claim Cited by: The neck is flexed (on a pillow) and the head extended. When intubating it is important not to push the laryngoscope against the persons teeth which could cause discomfort or dental deformations, and can lead to malpractice.
In the practice of emergency medicine, ideal intubating conditions as described above are rare. If you have been the victim of emergency room malpractice or you believe you may have a wrongful death claim for the loss of a loved one, contact our medical malpractice lawyers ator online for a free consultation.
More Information on Emergency Room Malpractice Claims in Maryland. Overview of misdiagnosis cases.And even though no such protections apply to doctors and nurses in the emergency room, emergencies by their very nature lower the professional expectation to avoid mistakes.
Here's a primer on when first responders, ER doctors and medical staff, hospitals, and off-duty doctors are liable for medical malpractice during an emergency.While The Feingold Companies offer extensive policies to provide protection from these lawsuits; there are steps that can be taken to avoid them altogether.
Learn more about these steps here. Put a Priority on Communication; Good communication between patients and physicians will help reduce the risk of a malpractice lawsuit in many ways.