DiscoverPedsCases: Pediatric Education Online
PedsCases: Pediatric Education Online
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PedsCases: Pediatric Education Online

Author: PedsCases Team

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Pediatric educational resource developed by learners for learners. Founded at the University of Alberta. Podcasts, Videos, Infographics, Cases.
273 Episodes
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This podcast presents an approach to adrenal insufficiency, including the general physiology, etiologies, diagnosis, and management of the condition in the pediatric population. It was developed by Rebecca Quilty, a 4th-year medical student from Memorial University, in collaboration with Dr. Heather Power, a pediatric endocrinologist at Memorial University.
  This CPS podcast covers special considerations when caring for children and youth from Canadian military families.  This includes understanding unique stresses, identifying families at risk of challenges coping during a parent’s deployment, recognizing common issues for children as well as the importance of community resources and advocacy.  It was developed by Dr. Katie Girgulis, a Pediatrics Resident at Dalhousie University and the IWK Health Centre in collaboration with Dr. Anne Rowan-Legg, the main author of the 2017 CPS position statement that will be reviewed in this podcast.
In this last installment of our series exploring Indigenous Child Health in Canada, listeners will learn how medical students and healthcare professionals can provide culturally safe care for Indigenous pediatric patients. This podcast/video series was developed by Nikita-Kiran Singh, a 4th-year medical student at the University of Alberta, in collaboration with Dr. Lola Baydala, Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Alberta, and Sherri Di Lallo, Indigenous Child Health Nurse Coordinator at the Stollery Children's Hospital in Edmonton, Alberta. A special thank you is extended to Sherry Letendre and Aaron Letendre from the Alexis Nakota Sioux Nation; Aaron sings “Grandmother’s Song” heard throughout this series. We also thank Melissa Tremblay, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Alberta, and the youth of Maskwacis for sharing their photovoice project images featured in part III.
In this last installment of our series exploring Indigenous Child Health in Canada, listeners will learn how medical students and healthcare professionals can provide culturally safe care for Indigenous pediatric patients. This podcast/video series was developed by Nikita-Kiran Singh, a 4th-year medical student at the University of Alberta, in collaboration with Dr. Lola Baydala, Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Alberta, and Sherri Di Lallo, Indigenous Child Health Nurse Coordinator at the Stollery Children's Hospital in Edmonton, Alberta. A special thank you is extended to Sherry Letendre and Aaron Letendre from the Alexis Nakota Sioux Nation; Aaron sings “Grandmother’s Song” heard throughout this series. We also thank Melissa Tremblay, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Alberta, and the youth of Maskwacis for sharing their photovoice project images featured in part III.
Pediatric Uveitis

Pediatric Uveitis

2020-03-0633:48

In this pedscase, we will explore this topic through the discussion of clinical cases related to acute and chronic uveitis that may appear in your practice.   By the end of this podcast, you should be able to: Generate a differential diagnosis for a child presenting with photophobia, redness, and tearing. Discuss the fact that chronic uveitis (aka ‘white uveitis’) can present with no symptoms and is often associated with a rheumatic disease, most commonly juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA). Review the relevant anatomy, classification, and potential complications of uveitis.  Differentiate the differences in etiology and presentation of a child with sudden-onset acute uveitis and insidious chronic uveitis.  Describe the diagnosis and management of a child presenting with either acute or chronic uveitis. Delineate the prognosis for both acute and chronic uveitis.
This podcast is part II in a series of three podcasts on Indigenous child health in Canada. In our first podcast, we explored the historical context of colonialism. The objective of part II of this module is to understand how this historical context has affected Indigenous health in Canada today. This podcast/video series was developed by Nikita-Kiran Singh, a 4th-year medical student at the University of Alberta, in collaboration with Dr. Lola Baydala, Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Alberta, and Sherri Di Lallo, Indigenous Child Health Nurse Coordinator at the Stollery Children's Hospital in Edmonton, Alberta. A special thank you is extended to Sherry Letendre and Aaron Letendre from the Alexis Nakota Sioux Nation; Aaron sings “Grandmother’s Song” heard throughout this series. We also thank Melissa Tremblay, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Alberta, and the youth of Maskwacis for sharing their photovoice project images featured in part III.
This video/podcast is part I in a series of three podcasts on Indigenous child health in Canada. The first video/podcast focuses on the historical context contributing to the state of Indigenous child health in Canada today. This podcast/video series was developed by Nikita-Kiran Singh, a 4th-year medical student at the University of Alberta, in collaboration with Dr. Lola Baydala, Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Alberta, and Sherri Di Lallo, Indigenous Child Health Nurse Coordinator at the Stollery Children's Hospital in Edmonton, Alberta. A special thank you is extended to Sherry Letendre and Aaron Letendre from the Alexis Nakota Sioux Nation; Aaron sings “Grandmother’s Song” heard throughout this series. We also thank Melissa Tremblay, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Alberta, and the youth of Maskwacis for sharing their photovoice project images featured in part III.
This video/podcast is part I in a series of three podcasts on Indigenous child health in Canada. The first video/podcast focuses on the historical context contributing to the state of Indigenous child health in Canada today. This podcast/video series was developed by Nikita-Kiran Singh, a 4th-year medical student at the University of Alberta, in collaboration with Dr. Lola Baydala, Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Alberta, and Sherri Di Lallo, Indigenous Child Health Nurse Coordinator at the Stollery Children's Hospital in Edmonton, Alberta. A special thank you is extended to Sherry Letendre and Aaron Letendre from the Alexis Nakota Sioux Nation; Aaron sings “Grandmother’s Song” heard throughout this series. We also thank Melissa Tremblay, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Alberta, and the youth of Maskwacis for sharing their photovoice project images featured in part III.
This podcast covers pediatric intoeing, including history, physical exam, differential diagnosis and treatments.  This podcast was developed by Kero Yuen, a fourth year medical student at the University of British Columbia, in conjunction with Dr. Shafique Pirani, a pediatric orthopedic surgeon at the Royal Columbian Hospital in New Westminster, BC.
This podcast summarizes the recently published CPS Practice Point titled "Beta-lactam allergy in the paediatric population." It was developed by Dr. Larissa Shapka, a paediatric resident at the University of Toronto, with guidance from Dr. Elissa Abrams, one of the authors of this practice point and President of the Allergy Section of the CPS.
Cette baladodiffusion révisera les éléments-clés des politiques alimentaires en milieu scolaire avec une attention particulière aux standards de nutrition. Cette baladodiffusion a été créée par Dr. Jean-Baptiste Roberge, un résident en deuxième année en pédiatrie au Centre hospitalier universitaire Sainte-Justine à Montréal, et Dr. Jeff Critch, un professeur agrégé de pédiatrie à l’Université Memorial et l’auteur de cet énoncé de principe de la SCP.
This podcast will review key elements of school nutrition policies with specific focus on nutrition standards. This podcast was created by Dr. Jean-Baptiste Roberge, a a second-year resident in pediatrics at Sainte-Justine University Hospital Centre in Montréal, and Dr. Jeff Critch, an Associate Professor of Pediatrics at Memorial University and the author of the CPS position statement.
In this podcast we will cover the new CPS Position Statement "Dietary Intake of Sodium by Children: Why it matters", discussing the importance of the ideal dietary sodium intake for children of all ages, as well as an approach to helping children limit their dietary sodium intake. It was developed by Dr. Claire Wallace, a first-year pediatrics resident at Memorial University in collaboration with Dr. Manjula Gowrishankar, co-author of this CPS statement and a pediatric nephrologist at the University of Alberta. 
This podcast on an approach to enthesitis-related arthritis (ERA) covers classification, epidemiology, pathogenesis, clinical presentation, investigation and management.  It was developed by Vivian Szeto, a medical student at the University of Alberta in Edmonton, Canada  with Dr. Rumsey, a Pediatric Rheumatologist at the University of Alberta and Stollery Children’s Hospital in Edmonton, Canada.
This podcast presents an approach to somatization and somatoform disorders. It will outline key signs and symptoms, as well as summarize the treatment and management of the disorder from a bio-psycho-social-cultural-spiritual approach. It was developed by Geraldine Huynh, a 4th year medical student at the University of Alberta with Dr. Heidi Wilkes, a child psychiatrist at the Stollery Children’s Hospital in Edmonton.
This podcast presents an approach to delivering life-altering news in a pediatric setting. It will compare and contrast "life-altering news" vs. "bad news" and will describe and apply Robert Buckman's 6-step SPIKES protocol to a pediatric case. The podcast was developed by Geraldine Huynh, a fourth-year medical student at the University of Alberta, in collaboration with Dr. Debra Andrews, a developmental pediatrician at the Glenrose Rehabilitation Hospital in Edmonton, Alberta.
Domestic Violence

Domestic Violence

2019-12-2819:46

This podcast covers domestic violence, a prevalent, but often difficult issue to address in the clinical Pediatric setting.  It will discuss impacts, risk factors, how to identify signs of exposure, and develop an approach. It was developed by Ambreen Surmawala, a 4th year medical student at the University of Alberta with Dr. Melanie Lewis, a Professor in the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Alberta.
At the end of this podcast, listener will learn the definitions of gastroesophageal reflux and gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), the pathophysiology, clinical manifestations, red flag signs, and management of a child with GERD.   
Muscular Dystrophy

Muscular Dystrophy

2019-12-0818:45

This podcast will discuss the topic of gross motor delay and muscular dystrophy in children, and was created by medical student Brittany Lissinna, in collaboration with Dr. Lyn Sonnenberg, a Neurodevelopmental Pediatrician with the Glenrose Rehabilitation Hospital and the Stollery Children's Hospital in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada.
This CPS podcast gives an organized approach to neonatal hypoglycaemia, the most common metabolic problem in neonates and the leading cause of admissions to the NICU. This podcast is based on the 2019 Canadian Paediatric Society Statement, "The screening and management of newborns at risk for low blood glucose." It was created by Carina Lauzon, a fourth-year medical student, with Dr. Michael Narvey, co-author of this CPS statement, and neonatologist Dr. Marc-Antoine Landry. 
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Comments (3)

Karthik BR

mmmmm mmmmmm3444nkjnn44nn444444n

Nov 18th
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shubhangi jain

This podcast is amazing. I am a medical student from India. Thank you for making it! Very Insightful and useful for an interested newbie like me.

Jul 10th
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Jeser Castañeda

Your posts are amazing. I would like to ask you if you can post de script of each post for some partners that also want to improve their english skills when are listening. they will appreciate it

May 20th
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