Endocrine and Electrolyte Emergencies
Endocrine and Electrolyte Emergencies

Endocrine and Electrolyte Emergencies

by Sharon Bord, MD
(4)

This course will provide you with key information regarding the most emergent endocrine and electrolyte diagnoses. You will learn the importance of symptom recognition and the best initial diagnostic and treatment actions for these patients.

The most common emergency cases are:

  • Hypo- and hyperglycemia and diabetic states
  • Diabetic ketoacidosis
  • Hyperglycemic hyperosmolar state (HHS)
  • Hypoglycemia, hyperkalemia and hyperkalemia
  • Thyroid emergencies

Course Details

  • Videos 11
  • Duration 1:08 h
  • Quiz questions 34
  • Articles 6

Content

Your Educators of course Endocrine and Electrolyte Emergencies

 Sharon Bord, MD

Sharon Bord, MD

As an assistant professor in the Department of Emergency Medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Sharon Bord, M.D. knows how to teach important skills to students. She is a member of the Committee of Emergency Medicine Residency Directors and Clerkship Directors in Emergency Medicine and on the editorial board for a board review question book.

User reviews

(4)
4,5 of 5 stars
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great
By Pia Trixy L. on 25. August 2018 for Diabetic Ketoacidosis: Pathophysiology, Physical Exam & Diagnosis

clear explanation and very good presentations. I love how she explains the causes and the pathophysiology

 
Thumbs up
By Michelle B. on 25. March 2018 for Endocrine and Electrolyte Emergencies

Dr Bord review was clearly presented. It makes it easy to remember

 
Short, concrete, useful review.
By Diana P. on 09. January 2018 for Diabetic Ketoacidosis: Pathophysiology, Physical Exam & Diagnosis

The reason I rate this as 5 stars is because it was a simple, concrete, and very useful way to remember the key points on DKA at the emergency department that is often full of patients. I'm writing from Colombia.

 
Good basic introduction
By tim h. on 24. November 2017 for Endocrine and Electrolyte Emergencies

Well designed and delivered, but content seemed more directed to pre-med audience.