JAMA Ophthalmology : Preoperative Disclosure of Resident Roles in Cataract Surgery in Teaching Centers
Interview with Alex V. Levin, MD, MHSc, author of Association of Preoperative Disclosure of Resident Roles With Informed Consent for Cataract Surgery in a Teaching Program (Source: JAMA Specialty Journals Author Interviews)
Source: JAMA Specialty Journals Author Interviews - July 25, 2019 Category: General Medicine Source Type: podcasts

"Remembering" with Donald Mackay (BS 157)
Donald Mackay (click to play interview)This month ’s episode of Brain Sciencefeatures Dr. Donald Mackay, author of Remembering: What 50 Years of Research with Famous Amnesia Patient H.M. Can Teach Us about Memory and How It Works. H.M. may have been the most studied patient in history, but Mackay's work uncovers some surprising discoveries about the role of the hippocampus in language, as well as important implications for the aging brain.How to get this episode:FREE: audio mp3 (click to stream, right click to download)Coming Soon: Episode Transcript — delayed by illnessPremium Subscribers have unlimi...
Source: the Brain Science Podcast and Blog with Dr. Ginger Campbell - May 24, 2019 Category: Neuroscience Authors: Ginger Campbell, MD Tags: Books Cognitive Science Interviews Language Memory Neuroscience Podcast Show Notes Source Type: podcasts

"Remembering" with Donald MacKay (BS 157)
Donald Mackay (click to play interview) This month’s episode of Brain Science features Dr. Donald MacKay, author of Remembering: What 50 Years of Research with Famous Amnesia Patient H.M. Can Teach Us about Memory and How It Works. H.M. may have been the most studied patient in history, but MacKay's work uncovers some surprising discoveries about the role of the hippocampus in language, as well as important implications for the aging brain. How to get this episode:FREE: audio mp3 (click to stream, right click to download)Buy Episode Transcript for $3 (Premium link)Premium Subscri...
Source: the Brain Science Podcast and Blog with Dr. Ginger Campbell - May 24, 2019 Category: Neuroscience Authors: Ginger Campbell, MD Tags: Books Cognitive Science Interviews Language Memory Neuroscience Podcast Show Notes Source Type: podcasts

EBM roundup - January 2019
In this EBM round-up, Carl Heneghan, Helen Macdonald and Duncan Jarvies are back to give you an update Dual vs single therapy for prevention of TIA or minor stroke - how does the advice that dual work better translate in the UK? Carl explains why Japan can teach us to get active and, how GPs can use that information to "drop a decade" in... (Source: The BMJ Podcast)
Source: The BMJ Podcast - January 23, 2019 Category: General Medicine Authors: BMJ talk medicine Source Type: podcasts

Talk evidence - TIAs, aging in Japan and women in medicine
In this EBM round-up, Carl Heneghan, Helen Macdonald and Duncan Jarvies are back to give you an update Dual vs single therapy for prevention of TIA or minor stroke - how does the advice that dual work better translate in the UK? Carl explains why Japan can teach us to get active and, how GPs can use that information to "drop a decade" in... (Source: The BMJ Podcast)
Source: The BMJ Podcast - January 23, 2019 Category: General Medicine Authors: BMJ talk medicine Source Type: podcasts

TWiV 509: 41,103 bases under the sea
The TWiV team considers whether those who can do, can't teach, and newly discovered viruses of planarians and Aplysia with the largest RNA genomes. Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Dickson Despommier, Alan Dove, Kathy Spindler and Brianne Barker Become a patron of TWiV! Links for this episode Support Viruses Gordon Conference KNAW Beijerinck Prize Bioterrorism and Biocrimes by Seth Carus (free pdf) History of Biological Warfare by Seth Carus (free) Those Who Can Do, Can't Teach (NYTimes) Planarian nidovirus (bioRxiv) Aplysia nidovirus (bioRxiv) Image credit Letters readon TWiV 509 Weekly Scienc...
Source: This Week in Virology - MP3 Edition - September 2, 2018 Category: Virology Authors: Vincent Racaniello Source Type: podcasts

How HOPA plays a crucial role as a teaching platform for healthcare professionals
From the 2018 Hematology/Oncology Pharmacy Association (HOPA) Annual Conference, held in Denver, CO, Patrick Kiel, PharmD, BCOP, BCPS, of Indiana University Simon Cancer Center, Indianapolis, IN, deli... Author: VJOncology Added: 08/29/2018 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - August 29, 2018 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

15 seconds to improve your workplace
15s30m is a social movement to reduce frustration& increase joy - the idea is to spend 15 seconds of your time now, and save someone else 30 minutes down the line. To talk about their movement we're joined by the founders, Rachel Pilling, consultant ophthalmologist, and Dan Wadsworth, transformation manager - both from Bradford Teaching... (Source: The BMJ Podcast)
Source: The BMJ Podcast - July 27, 2018 Category: General Medicine Authors: BMJ talk medicine Source Type: podcasts

Academic Excellence Due to Efforts or Intelligence: Curious? Read on
There has been a long standing debate in intellectual circles: what leads to superior performance? Is it due to talent or intelligence or is it due to efforts and hard work? Reams of books have been written on the subject including some of my favorites:  ‘Talent is overrated’, ‘Outliers’ etc. Applied to the classroom the question becomes why did Tom get an A or aced the JEE/GRE , was it because he is smarter that Harry or was it because he studied more and better? Answers to questions like these have profound implications for how children learn and grow-  believing that effort matters more...
Source: The Mouse Trap - July 8, 2018 Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: sandygautam Tags: education #PosEd character strengths curiosity deliberate practice efforts grit Intelligence Positive Education talent Source Type: podcasts

Prof. Wendy Burn - the changing focus of psychiatry.
Wendy Burn is a consultant old age psychiatrist, and new president of the Royal College of Psychiatrists. Her work on dementia has given her an affinity for the neurobiological basis of psychiatry - and her tenure at the college is seeing a move to wards this neurobiological model in the teaching of the profession. In this interview she talks... (Source: The BMJ Podcast)
Source: The BMJ Podcast - June 29, 2018 Category: General Medicine Authors: BMJ talk medicine Source Type: podcasts

MRD as an endpoint in clinical trials
Peter Hillman, MD, ChB, from Leeds Teaching Hospital NHS Trust, Leeds, UK, provides an insight into the use of measurable residual disease (MRD) as an endpoint in clinical trials. MRD allows for compa... Author: VJHemOnc Added: 06/27/2018 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - June 27, 2018 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

MRD as a marker for depth of remission in CLL
In this interview, Peter Hillman, MD, ChB, from Leeds Teaching Hospital NHS Trust, Leeds, UK, details the importance of measurable residual disease (MRD) as a sensitive, quick and efficient measure to... Author: VJHemOnc Added: 06/27/2018 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - June 27, 2018 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

Diagnostic markers to catch thrombosis early in PNH
At the British Society for Haematology (BSH) 2018 Annual Scientific Meeting, held in Liverpool, UK, Anita Hill, MBChB (Hons), MRCP, FRCPath, PhD, from Leeds Teaching Hospital NHS Trust, Leeds, UK, di... Author: VJHemOnc Added: 06/26/2018 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - June 26, 2018 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

Thrombosis: a lethal complication in PNH
Thrombosis is the leading cause of morbidity and mortality in paroxysmal nocturnal hemoglobinuria (PNH). In this interview, Anita Hill, MBChB (Hons), MRCP, FRCPath, PhD, from Leeds Teaching Hospital N... Author: VJHemOnc Added: 06/26/2018 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - June 26, 2018 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

Issue Summary 2: May 2018
David A. Bluemke, MD, PhD, Editor of Radiology discusses four research articles from the May 2018 issue of Radiology. ARTICLES DISCUSSED Summary of CM-101: Type I Collagen-targeted MR Imaging Probe for Detection of Liver Fibrosis. Radiology 2018;287(2):581-589. Summary of What Patients Want to Know about Imaging Examinations: A Multiinstitutional U.S. Survey in Adult and Pediatric Teaching Hospitals on Patient Preferences for Receiving Information before Radiologic Examinations. Radiology 2018;287(2):554-562. Summary of Changes in Primary Care Health Care Utilization after Inclusion of Epidemiologic Data in Lumbar Spine MR...
Source: Radiology Podcasts - May 14, 2018 Category: Radiology Authors: The Radiological Society of North America Tags: Podcasts Source Type: podcasts

29 March 2018: AI in chemistry, and liquid droplets in living cells.
This week, testing a neural network's chemistry skills, and what the physics of droplets is teaching us about the biology of cells. (Source: Nature Podcast)
Source: Nature Podcast - March 28, 2018 Category: Science Authors: Nature Publishing Group Source Type: podcasts

29 March 2018: AI in chemistry, and liquid droplets in living cells.
This week, testing a neural network's chemistry skills, and what the physics of droplets is teaching us about the biology of cells. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy (Source: Nature Podcast)
Source: Nature Podcast - March 28, 2018 Category: Science Authors: Springer Nature Limited Source Type: podcasts

John Medina on Aging Well (BS 138)
Dr. John Medina has spent his career in bio-engineering, but he also has a deep interest in how the brain works. In his latest bookBrain Rules for Aging Well: 10 Principles for Staying Vital, Happy, and Sharp, he presents our knowledge brain aging in an engaging manner that can be enjoyed by readers of all backgrounds.In this month's episode of Brain Science (BS 138) we discuss some of the most important principles for nourishing brains as we age. He describes what he calls the "dopamine lollipop," which is the surge of dopamine created by activities such as teaching and physical activities like dancing. Some of ...
Source: the Brain Science Podcast and Blog with Dr. Ginger Campbell - October 23, 2017 Category: Neuroscience Authors: Ginger Campbell, MD Tags: Aging and the Brain Books Brain Plasticity Dementia dopamine Exercise and Play Interviews Meditation and the Brain Neuroscience Podcast Show Notes Source Type: podcasts

Nature Podcast: 24 August 2017
The creeping danger of slow landslides, and what worms can teach us about the wriggly problem of reproducibility. (Source: Nature Podcast)
Source: Nature Podcast - August 23, 2017 Category: Science Authors: Nature Publishing Group Source Type: podcasts

Nature Podcast: 24 August 2017
The creeping danger of slow landslides, and what worms can teach us about the wriggly problem of reproducibility. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy (Source: Nature Podcast)
Source: Nature Podcast - August 23, 2017 Category: Science Authors: Springer Nature Limited Source Type: podcasts

TWiV 451: Expectorate the unexpected
The TWiV scientists reveal that mosquitoes transmit different West Nile virus populations with each blood meal, only to have the diversity purged in a bird host.Hosts:  Vincent Racaniello,Alan Dove,Rich Condit, andKathy Spindler Become a  patron of TWiV!Links for this episodeDriving past a milestone (TWiP 100)Debug Fresno (Verily blog)What could possibly go wrong? (TWiV 388)Chestnut blight (ProMedMail)Hypovirusmolecular biology (Adv Virus Res)Mosquitoes transmitunique WNV populations (Cell Rep)Teaching science using pseudoscienceImage creditLetters read on TWiV 451Weekly Science PicksKathy -Ap...
Source: This Week in Virology - MP3 Edition - July 23, 2017 Category: Virology Authors: Vincent Racaniello Source Type: podcasts

Research Summaries: Positive predictors of teacher effectiveness
This study looked at grit, life satisfaction and optimism of teachers as predictors of their effectiveness which will distinguish high performing teachers from the mediocre. They conducted a prospective longitudinal study wherein, grit, life satisfaction and optimistic explanatory style of novice Teach for America teachers was measured before they started school year. The gains in academic performance of the students they taught was used as an indicator of their effectiveness at the school year end. Grit, the ability to work hard under challenging circumstances, may be relevant to teacher effectiveness as they do face cons...
Source: The Mouse Trap - July 22, 2017 Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: sandygautam Tags: happiness Research Summaries Angela Duckworth grit Martin Seligman Optimism teaching Source Type: podcasts

Research Summaries: Empirical identification of the major facets of Conscientiousness
This research summary looks at a paper co-authored by Angela Duckworth, that tries to carve conscientiousness at it joints. English: perfectionist measuring and cutting grass (Photo credit: Wikipedia) Conscientiousness is a personality trait that is present in most personality theories and measured by most personality inventories, the most famous of these being the Big Five or OCEAN model and as measured by Big Five Inventory (BFI)/ NEO-PI-R. Personality traits structure is supposed to be hierarchical with traits like Conscientiousness comprising of many finer aspects or facets. The NEO-PI-R is structured around 6 facets ...
Source: The Mouse Trap - July 19, 2017 Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: sandygautam Tags: personality Research Summaries Angela Duckworth Conscientiousness Source Type: podcasts

When You Teach Prescribing, Also Teach Deprescribing
Don't ever get into something unless you know how to get out of it, cautions Dr Lundberg. (Source: Medscape Internal Medicine Podcast)
Source: Medscape Internal Medicine Podcast - June 2, 2017 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Medscape Source Type: podcasts

TWiV 442: The New York Tim
Freelance science journalist Tim Requarth joins the TWiVers to explain why scientists should  stop thinking that explaining science will fix  information illiteracy.Hosts:  Vincent Racaniello,  Alan Dove,Rich Condit, andKathy SpindlerGuest:Tim Requarth Become a  patron of TWiV!Links for this episodeNeuwriteJMBEscience communication issueSmallpoxvaccination dayTheproblem with facts (Fin Times)Counteringantivaccination attitudes (PNAS)Effective messages invaccine promotion (Pediatrics)Science curiosity andpolitical information processing (Political Psychol)Teaching scienceusing pseudos...
Source: This Week in Virology - MP3 Edition - May 21, 2017 Category: Virology Authors: Vincent Racaniello Source Type: podcasts

Presentation Overview: Role of Gynecologic Oncologists in Teaching about the HPV Vaccine
Lois Ramondetta, MD of MD Anderson Cancer Center gives an overview of her presentation, HPV Vaccine Champion Training for Gynecologic Oncologists, which was presented with Dr. Jennifer Young Pierce of... Author: SGO2017 Added: 03/31/2017 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - March 31, 2017 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

Podcast: Teaching self-driving cars to read, improving bike safety with a video game, and when ‘you’ isn’t about ‘you’
This week, new estimates for the depths of the world ’s lakes, a video game that could help kids be safer bike riders, and teaching autonomous cars to read road signs with Online News Editor David Grimm. And Ariana Orvell joins Sarah Crespi to discuss her study of how the word “you” is used when people recount meaningful experiences. Listen to previous podcasts. [Image: VisualCommunications/iStockphoto; Music: Jeffrey Cook] (Source: Science Magazine Podcast)
Source: Science Magazine Podcast - March 23, 2017 Category: Science Authors: Science Tags: Scientific Community Source Type: podcasts

Teaching communication skills online
Phyllis Butow, BA (Hons), Dip Ed, MClinPsych, MPH, PhD of The University of Sydney, Sydney, Australia discusses teaching communication skills online. She mentions one of the issues being how communica... Author: VJOncology Added: 12/07/2016 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - December 7, 2016 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

What Should Students or Residents Do When Abused by Faculty
Approximately one-third of all medical school graduates report having been abused as students. Medical student and resident abuse has long been considered unacceptable behavior but still persists in the teaching environment. In this podcast we discuss how students and residents might respond to these events. We interview Geoffrey Young, MD, from the Association of American Medical Colleges and Thomas J. Nasca, MD, from the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education, who discuss how they expect medical schools to respond to abusive behaviors and what resources are available to students and residents who have been ...
Source: JAMA Author Interviews - December 6, 2016 Category: Journals (General) Authors: JAMA, the Journal of the American Medical Association, and The JAMA Network Source Type: podcasts

Podcast: A farewell to Science’s editor-in-chief, how mosquito spit makes us sick, and bears that use human shields
Listen to how mosquito spit helps make us sick, mother bears protect their young with human shields, and blind cave fish could teach us a thing or two about psychiatric disease, with online news editor Catherine Matacic. Marcia McNutt looks back on her time as Science’s editor-in-chief, her many natural disaster–related editorials, and looks forward to her next stint as president of the National Academy of Sciences, with host Sarah Crespi.   [Music: Jeffrey Cook; Image: Siegfried Klaus] (Source: Science Magazine Podcast)
Source: Science Magazine Podcast - June 23, 2016 Category: Science Authors: Science Tags: Scientific Community Source Type: podcasts

Podcast: A farewell to < i > Science < /i > ’s editor-in-chief, how mosquito spit makes us sick, and bears that use human shields
Listen to how mosquito spit helps make us sick, mother bears protect their young with human shields, and blind cave fish could teach us a thing or two about psychiatric disease, with Online News Editor Catherine Matacic. Marcia McNutt looks back on her time as Science ’s editor-in-chief, her many natural disaster–related editorials, and looks forward to her next stint as president of the National Academy of Sciences, with host Sarah Crespi.   [Music: Jeffrey Cook; Image: Siegfried Klaus] (Source: Science Magazine Podcast)
Source: Science Magazine Podcast - June 23, 2016 Category: Science Authors: Science Tags: Scientific Community Source Type: podcasts

Teaching About Racism During Medical Education
Unfortunately, medicine is not color-blind. Dr Kenny Lin shares his thoughts about how we can approach this issue early on during medical education. (Source: Medscape Family Medicine Podcast)
Source: Medscape Family Medicine Podcast - June 20, 2016 Category: Primary Care Authors: Medscape Source Type: podcasts

Everyday Medicine for Physicians:
Ryan Stanton, MD, interviews Chris Doty, MD, the award-winning emergency medicine residency director at the University of Kentucky about new ways of teaching. Dr. Doty is the recipient of the American Academy of Emergency Medicine Joe Lex Educator Award and the Council of Emergency Medicine Residency Directors’ Michael P. Wainscott Program Director Award. (Source: Everyday Medicine for Physicians)
Source: Everyday Medicine for Physicians - May 19, 2016 Category: Emergency Medicine Source Type: podcasts

Histologic Changes in the Esophagus in Patients With GERD
Drs Stuart Spechler and Peter Kahrilis discuss GERD and esophagitis--how they occur and how they are treated. Dr Spechler also discusses a new hypothesis regarding how reflux esophagitis is caused that differs from the traditional teaching that acid and pepsin reflux into the esophagus and burn the mucosa layers. Related articles: Association of Acute Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease With Esophageal Histologic Changes Turning the Pathogenesis of Acute Peptic Esophagitis Inside Out (Source: JAMA Author Interviews)
Source: JAMA Author Interviews - May 17, 2016 Category: Journals (General) Authors: JAMA, the Journal of the American Medical Association, and The JAMA Network Source Type: podcasts

Practicing deliberately for excellence
Malcolm Gladwell had popularized the ‘10,000 hour’ rule to expertise in his popular book ‘Outliers’. As per his formulation, anyone who puts in 10,000 hours of effort could excel in a particular field. What one required was determination and raw effort. He had based these conclusions on the work of Anders Ericsson and colleagues and now Anders Ericsson (with Robert Pool) in his new book ‘Peak’ has tried to clear the muddied waters surrounding the 10,000 hour rule. You can read an excerpt from peak here , where Anders himself clarifies that it doesn’t necessarily take 10,000 hours t...
Source: The Mouse Trap - April 23, 2016 Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: sandygautam Tags: intelligence deliberate practice exprtise Source Type: podcasts

" Tots n' Bots " -- The Discovery Files
Babies learn about the world by exploring how their bodies move in space, grabbing toys, pushing things off tables and by watching and imitating what adults are doing. But when roboticists want to teach a robot how to do a task, they typically either write code or physically move a robot's arm or body to show it how to perform an action. Now, a collaboration between University of Washington developmental psychologists and computer scientists has demonstrated that robots can " learn " much like kids--by amassing data through exploration, watching a human do something and determining how to perform that task on its...
Source: The Discovery Files - January 22, 2016 Category: Science Authors: National Science Foundation Source Type: podcasts

UKONS: Engaging the cancer nursing community in the UK | Richard Henry at UKONS 2015
At the United Kingdom Oncology Nursing Society (UKONS) Annual Conference 2015, Richard Henry, President Elect of the UKONS, and Teaching Fellow at the School of Nursing and Midwifery, Queen's Universi... Author: EMJ Added: 12/11/2015 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - December 11, 2015 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

Defining patient safety at UKONS Annual Conference 2015 | Richard Henry at UKONS 2015
Richard Henry, President Elect of the United Kingdom Oncology Nursing Society (UKONS), and Teaching Fellow at the School of Nursing and Midwifery, Queen's University Belfast, Belfast, UK, discusses th... Author: EMJ Added: 12/08/2015 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - December 8, 2015 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

Clinical implications of malnourishment in cancer care | Prof Riccardo Audisio
At the European Cancer Congress (ECC) 2015, Riccardo A. Audisio, MD, FRCS, of the University of Liverpool, St. Helens Teaching Hospital, St. Helens, UK, explains that nutrition has an important role i... Author: EMJ Added: 11/23/2015 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - November 23, 2015 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

EURECCA international comparison of treatment patterns for older patients with non-metastatic breast cancer | Prof Riccardo Audisio
At the European Cancer Congress (ECC) 2015, Riccardo A. Audisio, MD, FRCS, of the University of Liverpool, St. Helens Teaching Hospital, St. Helens, UK, discusses a European Registration of Cancer Car... Author: EMJ Added: 10/15/2015 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - October 15, 2015 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

EURECCA international comparison of breast cancer treatment patterns | Prof Riccardo Audisio at ECC 2015
At the European Cancer Congress (ECC) 2015, Riccardo A. Audisio, MD, FRCS, of the University of Liverpool, St. Helens Teaching Hospital, St. Helens, UK, discusses a European Registration of Cancer Car... Author: EMJ Added: 10/15/2015 (Source: Oncology Tube)
Source: Oncology Tube - October 15, 2015 Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: podcasts

What can zombies teach us about neuroscience? What can zombies teach us about neuroscience?
In their 2014 book'Do Zombies Dream of Undead Sheep?', Professors Timothy Verstynen and Bradley Voytek use the popular topic of zombies to explain various neurological processes. They do this by treating zombies as if they are regular patients, performing a systematic neurological investigation to link their classic behaviours back up to the brain. In this podcast, Timothy Versynen talks to Raj Persaud about what zombies can teach us about the human brain. (Source: Raj Persaud talks to...)
Source: Raj Persaud talks to... - October 5, 2015 Category: Psychiatry Tags: Science & Medicine Source Type: podcasts

What can zombies teach us about neuroscience?
In their 2014 book'Do Zombies Dream of Undead Sheep?', Professors Timothy Verstynen and Bradley Voytek use the popular topic of zombies to explain various neurological processes. They do this by treating zombies as if they are regular patients, performing a systematic neurological investigation to link their classic behaviours back up to the brain. In this podcast, Timothy Versynen talks to Raj Persaud about what zombies can teach us about the human brain. (Source: Raj Persaud talks to...)
Source: Raj Persaud talks to... - October 5, 2015 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Royal College of Psychiatrists Tags: Science & Medicine Source Type: podcasts