In this HY podcast, I wrap up our discussion of diabetes as classically tested on the USMLE exams. As I did in episodes 301/302, I make tons of integrations with other disciplines and go through pathophysiology as a means of aiding thorough understanding. There are no attached slides.
In this podcast, I cover pretty much everything you need to know about the thyroid on NBME exams (especially 2CK). I discuss all commonly tested pathologies. You can easily become a thyroid expert after working through this short 35 min podcast. The only HY thing I forgot to mention here is the bit on Autoimmune Polyglandular Syndrome Type 2 (Hashimoto’s, Addisons, And T1DM with AIRE gene mutations). There are no attached slides.
In this episode, I continue our endocrine review series for the USMLE Step 1 exam with a focus on a host of pituitary pathologies and the MEN syndromes. There are no attached slides.
In this episode, I complete our adrenal series as a part of the endocrine review for the USMLE Step 1 Exam. There are no attached slides.
In this episode, I begin a comprehensive endocrine review series for the USMLE Step 1 Exam with a discussion of adrenal anatomy, embryology, physiology, pathology, and pharmacology. There are no attached slides.
In this continuation of our rapid review series, I discuss a host of HY concepts relevant to the USMLE Step 1 with a big focus on endocrinology. I integrate a ton of pathology, pharm, neuro, psych, biochem, cell biology, and physiology here. This is a super HY podcast. There are no attached slides.
In this episode, I conclude our discussion from Episode 72 by touching on diabetes and growth hormone/adrenal pharmacology and physiology. There are no attached slides.
A good discussion of endocrine pharmacology is almost impossible without a discussion of endocrine physiology. In this podcast, I discuss endocrine pharmacology but the great majority of the time is spent discussing Ca, thyroid, and insulin physiology. There are also some quality biochemistry and pathology tie-ins. For Ca physiology, I spend a lot of time discussing classic exam scenarios and associated physiologic parameter changes. There are no attached slides.