The U.S. has recently (and not-so-recently) been rocked by the killings of black men by police; these events have spawned protests, among them the die-ins at medical schools around the country. Students Ben Quarshie, Kaci McCleary, Lisa Wehr, Greg Woods, and Aline Sandouk discuss these events, how non-minorities can take part in the conversation without screwing it up, and why these events are important to medical students. Continue reading Privilege, Racism, and Allies
Nathan Miller and Aline Sandouk return to react and discuss the latest news and info from the world of medicine and medical education. We say a little prayer for some Russian geckos sent into space for what should have been the time of their lives, but sadly wasn’t. Continue reading Peace Be With You, Russian Sex Geckos
This week an overly caffeinated Dave is joined by new podcaster Jordan Harbaugh-Williams, who, along with Cole Cheney, Corbin Weaver, and Aline Sandouk discuss the Midwesterner habit of being polite; the Deeded Body Ceremony; and Cole outs Corbin’s possible run for office in medical school government. That’s not confirmed, by the way–her spokespeople say she’s currently exploring her options and hasn’t ruled out a campaign. Also, a drive through pain medicine clinic in Texas is shut down, for some reason. Tulane opens a teaching kitchen for medical students. A review of lithopedion cases. And a Chinese man gets a 3D printed skull implant operation.
- 38-Year-Old Skeleton Removed from Woman, 62
- Victoria’s Drive Thru Doc indicted
- Tulane School of Medicine opens first-of-its-kind teaching kitchen
- Farmer left with chunk missing from his skull after fall has it rebuilt with 3D printer
One week of the semester gone, and M1s Aline Sandouk, Ethan Craig, and Nathan Miller report in on their experiences. Who’s their favorite lecturer? They won’t say, but they seem to be alive, well, and moving right along. Also, the FDA thinks we should regulate the use of feces as a drug. How an extreme athlete who isn’t a scientist did what she always does–pushes through the pain–to discover her genetic flaw when no-one else could. A company founded by a medical student with a bioengineering background comes up with a smart, simple, easy way to treat a scourge of childbirth in developing countries–postpartum hemorrhage. And a quick plug for The Discover Fit & Health channel which continues its fine tradition of infotainment programming with “Untold Stories of the ER,” featuring a story of a woman who fed her daughter tapeworms to get her ready for that all-important beauty pageant.
- Should We Regulate Poop As A Drug?
- DIY Diagnosis: How An Extreme Athlete Uncovered Her Genetic Flaw
- Touro Med Student Secures $250K Grant for Lifesaving Technology
- Woman Feeds Tapeworms to Daughter on Untold Stories of the ER