In this episode, I begin an integrated discussion of the psych meds as relevant to the USMLE exams. I discuss the drugs used for depression, anxiety, sleep, and some minor disorders. No slides attached as all the relevant information is in the podcast. Watch out for Part 2…And happy new year!
Today’s podcast is a very high level review of antibiotics as classically tested on USMLE/Shelf exams. Basically, this podcast tells you what to do when presented with a particular bug scenario. Slides attached.
Divine Intervention Episode 41 USMLE Antibiotic Guide
In this episode of the Divine Intervention Podcasts, we finish up the remaining autonomic drugs. There are no slides attached. All needed information is in the podcast.
In this episode, I continue our discussion of the USMLE relevant material pertinent to Autonomic Pharmacology. There’s a lot of time devoted to associated pathology and other testable exam information. There are no slides attached. All you need is in the podcast.
In this episode of the Divine Intervention Podcasts, we discuss autonomic pharmacology. This is often a difficult subject for people but it is actually fun and easy to understand with a “scenario based approach”. It is also HY to know this material for all the USMLEs and clinical practice/3rd year. This first part focuses on the physiology of the ANS (including receptors) and an integration of multiple pathologies (and other systems). My primary discussion of the drugs (in addition to their pharmacological mechanism of action) is a focus on “How can this be tested”?. This tends to be a more useful learning format. There are no attached slides as all necessary information is in the podcast.
This podcast essentially covers all the GI Pharmacology that is tested on board exams (especially the USMLE Step 1). I try to integrate physiology and pathology. No slides attached but all the information you need is in the podcast.
In this podcast, I discuss essentially everything you need to know for any board exam (aka The USMLEs) relating to drugs that affect primary and secondary hemostasis. There’s a lot of integration with other pharmacology, a lot of physiology, and a lot of pathology. There are no attached slides (less useful for what I tried to accomplish with the podcast). All you need is clearly discussed.