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The final episode of the FPC series. An inspiring woman, Bhuvaneswari Krishnamoorthy walks us through her journey as an SCP in cardiothoracic surgery with an interest in education and research. Worth a listen!
Greg in conversation with Jenny Abraham, an experienced SCP and nurse consultant.
On this episode, Greg is joined by a trainer on the MSc in Surgical Care Practice as well as 2 of her students. They offer a unique insight into all elements of SCP through training and into practice. The opportunities, obstacles and the process in detail.
We are joined on the podcast by Mark Robertshaw, a Surgical First Assistant who talks us through his journey, exploring the role of SFAs within the perioperative care team. 
A new series exploring the perioperative care practitioners in a conversation with the current Chair of the Faculty of Peri-operative Care. 
Summer Break Updates

Summer Break Updates

2022-08-2207:14

Welcome back to the Let’s Talk Surgery Podcast session! In this episode we share news from the College and look ahead to the exciting episodes to come.
On this episode, Greg returns with RCSEd President Professor Michael Griffin to preview the Triennial conference. 
A coffee room chat in ENT: Management of Septal Perforations is discussed by Raj Bhalla and Nara Orban.A new series of podcasts produced by the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh in collaboration with ENT UK. Each episode takes on the format of a coffee room chat between two experts in the field where the nuances of managing important and challenging topics in ENT are explored as well as surgical tips based on their experience and knowledge of the field. These podcasts contain the type of information that you cannot find easily in books and other publications and are aimed at consultants and senior trainees. 
Managing spontaneous CSF leaks is discussed with Shahz Ahmed and Omar Pathmanaban.A new series of podcasts produced by the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh in collaboration with ENT UK. Each episode takes on the format of a coffee room chat between two experts in the field where the nuances of managing important and challenging topics in ENT are explored as well as surgical tips based on their experience and knowledge of the field. These podcasts contain the type of information that you cannot find easily in books and other publications and are aimed at consultants and senior trainees.
A coffee room chat in ENT: Recurrent pleomorphic salivary adenoma is discussed with Sanjai Sood and Stuart Winter.A new series of podcasts produced by the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh in collaboration with ENT UK. Each episode takes on the format of a coffee room chat between two experts in the field where the nuances of managing important and challenging topics in ENT are explored as well as surgical tips based on their experience and knowledge of the field. These podcasts contain the type of information that you cannot find easily in books and other publications and are aimed at consultants and senior trainees. 
In the fifth episode of the Coffee Room Chat in ENT, Options in conductive hearing loss is discussed with Neil Donnelly and Myrthe Hol.This is a new series of podcasts produced by the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh in collaboration with ENT UK. Each episode takes on the format of a coffee room chat between two experts in the field where the nuances of managing important and challenging topics in ENT are explored as well as surgical tips based on their experience and knowledge of the field. These podcasts contain the type of information that you cannot find easily in books and other publications and are aimed at consultants and senior trainees.
This is a new series of podcasts produced by the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh in collaboration with ENT UK. Each episode takes on the format of a coffee room chat between two experts in the field where the nuances of managing important and challenging topics in ENT are explored as well as surgical tips based on their experience and knowledge of the field. These podcasts contain the type of information that you cannot find easily in books and other publications and are aimed at consultants and senior trainees.
A coffee room chat in ENT: Day case parotidectomy is discussed by Shane Lester and Jai Manick.A new series of podcasts produced by the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh in collaboration with ENT UK. Each episode takes on the format of a coffee room chat between two experts in the field where the nuances of managing important and challenging topics in ENT are explored as well as surgical tips based on their experience and knowledge of the field. These podcasts contain the type of information that you cannot find easily in books and other publications and are aimed at consultants and senior trainees.
This week, Managing frontal sinus disease is discussed with Archana Jaiswal and Caroline Smith!A new series of podcasts produced by the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh in collaboration with ENT UK. Each episode takes on the format of a coffee room chat between two experts in the field where the nuances of managing important and challenging topics in ENT are explored as well as surgical tips based on their experience and knowledge of the field. These podcasts contain the type of information that you cannot find easily in books and other publications and are aimed at consultants and senior trainees.
A new series of podcasts produced by the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh in collaboration with ENT UK. Each episode takes on the format of a coffee room chat between two experts in the field where the nuances of managing important and challenging topics in ENT are explored as well as surgical tips based on their experience and knowledge of the field. These podcasts contain the type of information that you cannot find easily in books and other publications and are aimed at consultants and senior trainees. This week, A coffee room chat in ENT: Endoscopic ear surgery is discussed by Wendy Smith and Gerard Kelly.
As we begin a new year, Greg and Sesi outline some of the exciting episodes, guests and partnerships that you can look forward to over the next year. 
From breast cancer surgeon to breast cancer surgeon with breast cancer, Woman of the Year Nominee Liz O’Riordan joins Sesi and greg on the podcast this week. Phenomenal, heartfelt, passionate, eloquent, honest and moving reflections from this amazing retired breast surgeon who shares her journey through diagnosis of breast cancer, treatment, recurrence as well as the psychological impact. Prepare to go through an emotional rollercoaster but learn a lot about life on the other side of the knife! www.liz.oriordan.co.uk
On the back of the recent World Patient Safety day, Tom Weiser, Trauma and General Surgeon at Stanford joins the Let’s Talk Surgery Podcast to talk some of his landmark patient safety initiatives including developing the WHO Surgical Checklist, and Lifebox (www.lifebox.org). Extremely fascinating, charismatic and inspiring reflections of his journey and the impact of these patient safety initiatives as well as what the future holds. One top tip shared - “When you don’t know what to do, do what you know until you know what to do…”
Mr Simon Paterson-Brown joins the podcast as co-director of the MSc in Patient Safety & Clinical Human factors to discuss the aims of the course, its inception and applicability in everyday healthcare delivery.
This episode we focus on rural surgery and meet  two somewhat unusual surgeons – people who do things a bit differently in a very unique setting.Gordon McFarlane is a Consultant Surgeon in Lerwick, Shetland Islands.  He graduated from Aberdeen University and continued training in general surgery in Aberdeen and Inverness. He worked for 9 years as a surgeon in Chogoria, Kenya, at a 300-bed rural church hospital. On returning to the UK, he spent 4 years on the West of Scotland Training Rotation in General Surgery, the last year of which was as a Rural Surgical Trainee with the North of Scotland Deanery. He was appointed to Gilbert Bain Hospital, Shetland in 2004. He is a Fellow of the College of Surgeons of East Central and Southern Africa, and a member of the Viking Surgeons Association. He maintains an interest in rural surgical training and surgery in Africa. Stuart Fergusson (@sj_fergusson) is a Rural Surgical Fellow at Aberdeen Royal Infirmary. He graduated MBChB from the University of Glasgow in 2006 and subsequently trained in colorectal and general surgery in Scotland and Northern Ireland. Following completion of training, he spent 5 months volunteering in a remote and rural Zambia mission hospital, and will spend August 2021 – August 2023 in a Rural Surgical Fellowship prior to taking up an appointment as a consultant surgeon with NHS Shetland. Stuart describes himself as unusual in that he has always aspired to work in a rural hospital. During his training he enjoyed every specialty he encountered, and is fascinated by the huge range of pathology he has experienced during his clinical work so far in Zambia and Shetland.Rural surgeons work solely within Scotland in the six rural general hospitals and perform a wide range of surgery – essentially treating anything that comes to their door or stabilising for transfer if necessary. The skill set is clearly huge, and the variety of cases can be intimidating, as well as exciting. As our guests explain, their job is to provide the best solution available in that moment; it’s about being practical rather than a perfectionist, which both find very satisfying. They are also passionate about the unique opportunity to advocate for their local communities – shaping their patients’ journey in a very personal way. And of course, a huge attraction is living in some of the most beautiful parts of the world.Rural surgery is clearly unconventional in terms of career path, and both Gordon and Stuart describe how they essentially carved out their own training programmes. Those already in the specialty have been working hard to raise its profile among general surgeons and at government level. For trainees whose interest has been piqued by today’s episode, our guests' advice is to seek out a broad range of surgical and wider life experience. In particular look into taster weeks and travelling fellowships and explore the opportunities on offer from the Viking Surgeons Association and the Royal College of Surgeons.If you would like to find out more about remote, rural and humanitarian healthcare then please have a look at RCSEd’s Faculty of Remote, Rural and Humanitarian Healthcare (FRRHH). Contact Information Visit https://www.rcsed.ac.uk/ for further information and details on becoming a member. Email: comms@rcsed.ac.uk for any questions or topic suggestions you may have for future episodes. This show is brought to you by the RCSEd. Follow us on Twitter, Facebook, Linkedin and
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