Fever, cough and shortness of breath are not the only warning signs of a coronavirus infection, even if they are the most common. In the last several months, a growing number of doctors have documented a handful of otherwise unexpected symptoms in patients with COVID-19, the illness caused by the coronavirus.
Dr. Janice Blanchard worries about her commute this week, which takes her past the White House. Police and federal law enforcement are heavy on the roads she drives to the George Washington University Hospital, where she works as an emergency medicine physician.
When the first wave of COVID-19 hit the Washington, D.C., metro area, Amy Keim, PA-C, an emergency medicine PA, was already working 12-hour shifts at not one, but three hospitals – The George Washington University Hospital (GWUH), Walter Reed National Military Medical Center, and United Medical Center.
In an in-depth profile, NBC4 examined Dr. E.
Drs. Boniface, Shokoohi, and Haciski RES'17 prospective study on the accuracy of point-of-care ultrasonography compared with computed tomographic (CT) scan and assess the potential time-saving effect of point-of-care ultrasonography in diagnosing small bowel obstruction was posted online by Annals of Emergency Medicine.
Dr. Sikka and Dr. Pourmand "present a case involving a sixty-year-old female pedestrian who presented to the emergency department with an acute lumbar compression fracture after a collision with an electric scooter." Additionally, they review prior studies of electric vehicle-related injury, current legislative policies, and electric scooter company use policies.
And fill the role of chief deputy director for health at the Department of Health and Human Services