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Stay informed of the most relevant medical developments by subscribing to Clinical Conversations (podcasts.jwatch.org), from NEJM Journal Watch. This podcast features a round-up of the week's top medical stories, clinically-oriented interviews and listeners’ comments…in 30 minutes or less. Produced by the publishers of the New England Journal of Medicine, NEJM Journal Watch (jwatch.org) delivers independent, practical, and concise information you can trust.

NEJM Journal Watch Podcasts: Clinical Conversations NEJM Group

    • Medizin

Stay informed of the most relevant medical developments by subscribing to Clinical Conversations (podcasts.jwatch.org), from NEJM Journal Watch. This podcast features a round-up of the week's top medical stories, clinically-oriented interviews and listeners’ comments…in 30 minutes or less. Produced by the publishers of the New England Journal of Medicine, NEJM Journal Watch (jwatch.org) delivers independent, practical, and concise information you can trust.

    Podcast 252: We revisit our chat about chatting about guns

    Podcast 252: We revisit our chat about chatting about guns

    Back in November, Ali Raja and Joe Elia talked with Garen Wintemute about his Health Affairs paper regarding addressing the topic of guns with patients. Having encountered another of those weeks in which interviewees were either on vacation (richly deserved, we’re certain) or too busy to respond to Joe’s requests (get some sleep!), we’re going to […]

    • 18 Min.
    Podcast 251: Intermittent fasting

    Podcast 251: Intermittent fasting

    Intermittent fasting has salutary effects. Listen how Dr. Mark P. Mattson, co-author of a recent NEJM review on the topic, assesses the practice — and how he’s managed to skip breakfast for the past 30 years or so. Dr. Ali Raja joins Joe as co-host again this time. Links: de Cabo and Mattson’s review in the New […]

    • 17 Min.
    Podcast 250: #MeToo in the OR

    Podcast 250: #MeToo in the OR

    It turns out that the disrespect starts even earlier — when women are questioned about their choice of a surgical specialty. Nor is the bad behavior the exclusive province of the “old guard.” We talk with Dr. Pringl Miller, a Chicago surgeon who’s compiled a collection of instructive stories from women surgeons who’ve had to dodge […]

    • 17 Min.
    Podcast 249: Quality time with your EHR — or just time?

    Podcast 249: Quality time with your EHR — or just time?

    Why aren’t you able to navigate your electronic health record (EHR) as easily as you can find a recipe on, say, Google? And, what about those requirements for documenting everything? Listen to a chat with Julia Adler-Milstein, the author of an editorial that comments on a recent Annals of Internal Medicine study detailing the amount of time […]

    • 17 Min.
    Podcast 248: “Hotspotting” didn’t work in its home town — why?

    Podcast 248: “Hotspotting” didn’t work in its home town — why?

    The process of identifying super-users of healthcare and reducing the frequency of their hospitalizations — so-called “hotspotting” — was subjected to a randomized, controlled trial in Camden, NJ, the birthplace of the idea. It failed there. Those in the intervention group had a readmission rate within 6 months that was statistically identical to those getting usual care. […]

    • 15 Min.
    Podcast 247: Managing dyspepsia

    Podcast 247: Managing dyspepsia

    A “network meta-analysis” (we’ll explain that) finds that “test and treat” is the best way forward in managing this common condition. Patients, paradoxically, prefer immediate endoscopy to test-and-treat, but unless the patient has “alarm symptoms” (such as dysphagia, weight loss, and anemia), endoscopy is likely to add complications and costs without adding further benefit. Our guest is […]

    • 21 Min.

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