Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicine

Course No. 1991
Professor Roy Benaroch, M.D.
Emory University
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4.7 out of 5
78 Reviews
85% of reviewers would recommend this product
Course No. 1991
Streaming Included Free

What Will You Learn?

  • numbers Understand how emergency doctors prioritize a waiting room full of sick or wounded patients.
  • numbers Get an inside look at how to handle dangerous situations, including a violent patient or a highly infectious disease.
  • numbers Learn how doctors treat bites and wounds without accidentally injecting more venom into the body.
  • numbers Discover the clues to distinguish between fevers from a viral infection and those signifying something more serious.
  • numbers Go back in time to the American Civil War for a glimpse at how military doctors treated patients in the 1800s.

Course Overview

You’re a doctor 11 hours into your shift, and you’ve just walked into a waiting area packed with patients. There’s an elderly man complaining of mild chest pain, a teenage girl whose arms are swollen with bee stings, and an ambulance that is bringing in two unresponsive kids from a car crash. What do you do next?

Welcome to a typical day on the job for doctors in emergency departments: the most intense department in any hospital, and home to the kind of split-second decision making, high-stress troubleshooting, and rapid medical detective work that can make the difference between a patient’s life and death.

Unlike scheduled doctor appointments, no one actually plans to end up in an emergency room. Few of us think about the nature of emergency medicine: the grueling training medical students endure; the insights into ailments, injuries, and illnesses doctors must always keep in the back of their minds; the preternatural skills required to ferret out clues a patient might have overlooked (or might not want to share).

By following emergency doctors as they deal with patients and make accurate diagnoses, you can:

  • Get the same on-the-ground, case-by-case learning experience that medical students get when going through their emergency department rotations.
  • Learn how medical emergencies ranging from allergic reactions to concussions to heart attacks are diagnosed and treated.
  • Be better able to communicate with doctors and nurses in the unfortunate event that you, or a family member or friend, ends up in the emergency department.
  • Learn basic preventive health measures that could keep you out of an emergency room yourself.

With Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicine, The Great Courses gives you the chance to experience for yourself the high-stakes drama, scientific detective work, and medical insights of life in an everyday emergency department. Presented by board-certified physician and popular educator Dr. Roy Benaroch of Emory University’s School of Medicine, these 24 lectures are a thrilling introduction to emergency medicine and the emergency department educational experiences of medical students around the world. As you shadow Dr. Benaroch on his shifts, and sometimes even venture off-site, you’ll encounter patients coming in with a variety of symptoms and complaints—some of which are easily diagnosed and treated, and some of which are more life-threatening than they first appear. By the end of this 24-lecture rotation, you’ll have a stronger knowledge of, and greater respect for, emergency medicine and the brave doctors who practice it.

Discover How Emergency Doctors Work

Every lecture of Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicine keeps you on your toes and brings you up close and personal with the common and uncommon medical emergencies that emergency doctors encounter throughout their careers. At the heart of each emergency case are powerful examples of:

  • how emergency doctors think on their feet;
  • how emergency doctors determine what’s really wrong with a patient;
  • how emergency doctors rule in, or out, certain diagnoses; and
  • how emergency doctors counsel patients and families on improving health.

Emergency medicine, according to Dr. Benaroch, is about helping patients and making difficult decisions with information that is often insufficient or equivocal. These lectures invite you to peer over his shoulder as he meets with patients:

  • A schoolteacher named Claire has recurring bouts of abdominal pain that reveal how emergency doctors use the “OLD CAAAR” mnemonic device to remember the specific questions that need to be asked every time they evaluate someone complaining of generalized pain.
  • Individuals of various ages illustrate symptoms of different chest pain complaints, including myocardial infarctions (the medical term for a heart attack), myocarditis (a disease of the heart muscle), and pneumothorax (when air appears between the lung and the chest wall).
  • A three-week-old child helps you understand how emergency doctors risk-stratify fevers in newborns, where every fever (even a brief one) could be the sign of a serious infection that a newborn cannot easily fight off.
  • Mrs. Donahue, an elderly woman with dementia, whose mysterious case highlights a maxim that Dr. Benaroch lives by: If you still don’t know what’s going on with a patient after taking their history, investigate the medications (many of which often have adverse side effects or negative interactions).

Experience Everyday Life in an Emergency Department

Dr. Benaroch’s lectures are filled with fascinating insights into the experiences of emergency department doctors. These insights will broaden your understanding of what it takes to save a human life, break down preconceived notions about how emergency medicine works, and strengthen your appreciation for what it takes to perform one of the most stressful jobs on the planet.

Some of the fascinating revelations that are uncovered include:

  • You don’t want to be someone who’s rushed through an emergency department without having to wait. The only way to get to the “front of the line” during triage is to be the sickest patient in the department—and to make sure no one sicker than you shows up while you’re being evaluated. Been waiting for hours to see a doctor? It’s a great sign you’re not in mortal danger.
  • Any time an emergency doctor encounters an unresponsive patient, the first thing he or she does is perform a rapid scan of the “ABCs”: assess the patient’s airway (and open it up if it’s closed), assess the patient’s breathing (and give rescue breaths if there’s no breathing), and check the patient’s blood circulation (and give chest compressions if there’s no heartbeat).
  • Snake bites, contrary to popular belief, should not be treated with the “cut and suck” method. By cutting up the wound and trying to suck out the poison, you’ll only increase tissue damage and further contaminate the wound. A better form of treatment is rinsing the snake bite under running water for several minutes.

Displaying masterful storytelling prowess, detailed medical knowledge, and personal experiences as a practicing physician, Dr. Benaroch makes these lectures a unique way for you to experience life in an emergency department—without having to visit one yourself. You’ll feel like you’ve donned the white coat and stepped into the well-worn shoes of an emergency doctor at the top of his or her game.

Whether he’s discussing how doctors treat patients with highly infectious diseases, how they determine when patients are suffering from a hidden trauma (like an eating disorder), or how they inform family members in the event of a patient’s death, Dr. Benaroch treats these and many other real-world scenarios with candor. Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicine reveals the everyday adventure, mystery, and fascination of emergency medicine, showing you why it’s one of the most exciting and rewarding branches of medicine to work in.

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24 lectures
 |  Average 29 minutes each
  • 1
    Triage in Emergency Medicine
    Start the course learning about the first critical step of emergency care: triage. When faced with a waiting room full of patients, how does a capable emergency department doctor decide whom to treat first? What happens when a patient's condition changes? Or when more patients show up? x
  • 2
    Emergency Medicine Means Thinking Fast
    Dr. Benaroch takes you along with an ambulance crew to give you a three-dimensional understanding of emergency care as experienced by first responders. Topics covered in this lecture include the ABCs of a rapid scan, appropriate bystander response, and the rule of 9" for estimating burn size." x
  • 3
    Emergency Medicine Means Thinking Again
    Welcome to the night shift at an emergency department, where anything can happen. Through the patient cases in this lecture, you'll get a deeper understanding of how emergency doctors think twice about a young man having a heart attack, a college student who is vomiting, and an elderly man who is having trouble walking. x
  • 4
    The Story Is the Diagnosis
    Discover how emergency doctors use OLD CAAAR: a simple mnemonic to accurately - and quickly - pinpoint the location and characteristics of a patient's pains. Also, learn what happens when a doctor has to think fast and doesn't have the time to ask each of the OLD CAAAR questions. x
  • 5
    Hidden Clues in the Emergency Department
    Take a closer look at three emergency department cases - a urinary tract infection, a broken leg, and a bellyache - with a twist. How were these diagnoses determined? Not through expensive tests or advanced imaging, but through paying attention to the story, even when it isn't truthful. x
  • 6
    Treat the Patient, Treat the Family
    According to Dr. Benaroch, to best treat a patient, you sometimes have to treat the patient's family. See this principle in action through a 16-year-old complaining of chronic bronchitis and a 60-year-old found unresponsive with low blood sugar - both of whom have families to help support a doctor's efforts to diagnose and heal. x
  • 7
    Chest Pain
    This lecture focuses on patients with chest pain, which might be either a sign of a mild illness or an actual heart attack. Why is it so difficult to identify every serious cause of chest pain? What questions should doctors - and patients - ask? What's the difference between myocarditis, pneumothorax, and other medically serious cases? x
  • 8
    Treat the Cause, Not the Symptom
    Definitive emergency care requires, first and foremost, a diagnosis. Visit a community emergency department that shares space with an urgent care center, and learn how patients like a 2-year-old with a persistent cough and a 49-year-old with a stuffy nose illustrate the importance of treating the cause - not the symptoms. x
  • 9
    Who Needs the Emergency Department?
    Not all emergency department patients need to be there. In this lecture, meet several pairs of patients - each with the same symptoms, but only one of whom would be best served in the emergency department. Then, get some general tips for you to consider the next time you're contemplating going to the emergency department. x
  • 10
    Altered Mental Status
    How do you handle patients in altered mental states, suffering from unusual thoughts and behaviors? How do you figure out their story and make an accurate diagnosis? Discover how, in cases like these, doctors rely more than ever on signs and clues from a patient's family and friends. x
  • 11
    Simple Symptoms, Serious Illness
    Discover why sometimes a quick patient history isn't enough to help diagnose a problem. In addition to walking you through patient cases, Dr. Benaroch offers insights into fascinating tools that help doctors uncover serious illnesses hidden behind basic symptoms, including complete blood count tests and air contrast enemas. x
  • 12
    In an Emergency, Protect Yourself First
    Doctors are commanded to do no harm to their patients. What's equally important is protecting themselves in those rare instances where a patient may do them harm. Get an inside look at how emergency doctors handle dangerous situations, including a patient acting violently and a patient suffering from a highly infectious disease. x
  • 13
    Treating Insect and Animal Bites
    Meet several emergency patients who've been bitten by various creatures, from snakes and spiders to ticks and raccoons. Along the way, you'll learn how doctors treat allergic reactions to bites, how they treat wounds without accidentally injecting more venom into the body, and more. x
  • 14
    The Missing Piece in an Emergency Diagnosis
    Emergency department patients often aren't ready to trust the doctors attending them, since they have just met. In this lecture, learn how doctors work with patients who aren't completely forthcoming to build trust and coax out embarrassing - or seemingly irrelevant - details to arrive at the right diagnosis and get them the treatment they need. x
  • 15
    Healthy Paranoia in Emergency Medicine
    Emergency department doctors should always assume every patient has a life-threatening illness - even though only 10% to 20% actually do. How do doctors manage this healthy "paranoia"? And how do they prepare themselves and their patients for the worst outcome while planning for the best? x
  • 16
    Fever: Friend or Foe
    Are fevers your friend or your foe? In this lecture, learn the best clues to help distinguish between fevers that are signs of a viral infection and those that herald something much more serious. Then, learn some of the common triggers of fevers, as well as doctor-recommended treatments. x
  • 17
    Always Treat Pain
    Pain is a frequent chief complaint in emergency departments. This lecture brings you up close with patients suffering from acute and chronic pain, including the common complaint of back pain. These cases help you better understand everything from pain medications - and the dangers of overuse - to how pain affects the way the brain works. x
  • 18
    An Ounce of Prevention
    No one wants to go to an emergency department. While you can never protect yourself 100%, there are ways to help avoid having to make a trip there. Here, learn about the importance of cancer screenings, vaccinations, and taking medication. A little prevention, it turns out, makes a big difference. x
  • 19
    The Big Picture in Emergency Medicine
    A fever that's actually a sign of a very dramatic, potentially deadly disease. Abdominal pain that's not caused by illness or injury. Dr. Benaroch uses these and other eye-opening cases as a window into how doctors arrive at the big picture when a patient's chief complaints fail to reveal the truth. x
  • 20
    Is Exercise Good for Your Health?
    This lecture's cases illustrate how sports-related injuries are treated in emergency departments. You'll encounter a softball player suffering from a concussion, a young boy's dangerous eye injury from a haphazard game of lawn darts, a teen rescued from a near-drowning event, and a golfer's stubborn poison ivy rash. x
  • 21
    Stay Safe in the Emergency Department
    Gain insights into tips and practices that emergency department doctors and patients should know to ensure their safety. Topics include the risks of conscious sedation (which is less safe than general anesthesia), the importance of knowing your allergies, and the dangers involved in handing off a patient to another provider. x
  • 22
    Emergency Medicine for Travelers
    Emergency department doctors have to stay especially vigilant when dealing with patients who have traveled abroad - especially in the developing world. Find out how they handle uncommon diseases and infections transmitted by mosquitoes, sexual activity, and more. Then, visit a ski clinic for a peek at some other travel-related emergencies. x
  • 23
    Emergency Medicine Lessons from the Past
    What was emergency medicine like in the 1800s? Go back in time to the American Civil War for a glimpse at how military doctors and surgeons treated wounds and combatted infection. Compare these injuries and treatments to those of the Boston Marathon bombing. Also, contrast the medical treatment given to President Garfield after he was shot with the treatment Reagan received after his attempted assassination. x
  • 24
    Lessons from the Emergency Department
    It's time for your last shift in the emergency department. In this closing lecture, Dr. Benaroch uses several case studies to help you review the big-picture lessons of good emergency care you've learned throughout the course - lessons that have opened your eyes to the excitement and challenges of emergency medicine and that can help you take better care of yourself and your loved ones. x

Lecture Titles

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What's Included

What Does Each Format Include?

Video DVD
Instant Video Includes:
  • Download 24 video lectures to your computer or mobile app
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
  • FREE video streaming of the course from our website and mobile apps
Video DVD
Instant Audio Includes:
  • Download 24 audio lectures to your computer or mobile app
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
  • FREE audio streaming of the course from our website and mobile apps
Video DVD
DVD Includes:
  • 24 lectures on 4 DVDs
  • 208-page printed course guidebook
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
  • FREE video streaming of the course from our website and mobile apps
  • Closed captioning available

What Does The Course Guidebook Include?

Video DVD
Course Guidebook Details:
  • 208-page printed course guidebook
  • Photos & illustrations
  • Suggested readings
  • Questions to consider

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Your professor

Roy Benaroch

About Your Professor

Roy Benaroch, M.D.
Emory University
Dr. Roy Benaroch is Adjunct Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at the Emory University School of Medicine. He earned his B.S. in Engineering at Tulane University, followed by his M.D. at Emory University. He completed his residency through Emory University’s affiliated hospitals in 1997, serving as chief resident and instructor of pediatrics in 1998. Board certified in general pediatrics in 1997, Dr. Benaroch practices...
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Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicine is rated 4.6 out of 5 by 78.
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Weird audience I am a long-time subscriber to the great courses. This one was not described accurately. It's really not for the general public. It's really for someone who's thinking of going to medical school, or working in an emergency room. Sure, there are some helpful tidbits here and there the general public, but that's not really what this course is about. I did love the demeanor of the professor, but it was still fairly disappointing.
Date published: 2019-12-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from “Slam Dunk “ Medical School For Everyone By Dr Roy.Benaroch MD, is designed to educate the public and medical students. It is not designed to replace your family physician. It does just that. You will find out why there are long waiting times in the ED, so do yourself a kindness and schedule an appointment with your physician instead. Unless it is acute of course. I have just completed the first lecture and look forward to completing the rest, “slam dunk “ Dr Benaroch.
Date published: 2019-09-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great course - hated for it to be over. This was one of the best courses I have taken with the Great Courses. It was easy to pay attention to while driving and kept my attention to the point that I would sit in the parking lot to listen longer. I learned some interesting facts that I have passed along. I'm sorry the course is over.
Date published: 2019-05-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Good presentation, informative I am a nurse practitioner, and have listened to all the Grand Rounds medical courses by this presenter. I find them interesting, even when I am already versed on the topic. As in real life, there is always something to learn, as every patient is different. They are presented at a level that a layman would understand as well.
Date published: 2019-04-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great tool for personal understanding Dr. Benaroch provides an excellent overview of emergency medicine that will help individuals understand what happens at the hospital. This isn't a first-aid course. Instead it explains vocabulary used and procedures followed. It is really helpful if you have to deal with a loved-one in that environment so you understand why the doctors and nurses do what they do, helping to mitigate your stress. It is also a fantastic course just to increase your understanding of the processes involved. Well Done!
Date published: 2019-01-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from very good review of an Emergency room activity 10 January 2019 Great Courses Cosmology # 1991 Out standing ! presentation is very good, clear speech, clear concepts, very interesting examples & all well presented. Great, useful graphics. See the course outline for topics covered. One of the best presenters in over many courses. I am hard of hearing, & with some presenters they can be hard for me to understand, even on hi volume. Not so with Benaroch very easy to understand, on lower volume. Interesting side notes all the way thru. So good, that after finishing all 24 lessons, I reviewed many. Highest recommendation. 6 stars
Date published: 2019-01-10
Rated 2 out of 5 by from very basic I have listened to many of the great courses series and have enjoyed most of them because I always learn something. This course was the worst one I have listened to as the topics were presented at a grade school level and I could not stay interested and found myself fast forwarding over much of the content.
Date published: 2018-12-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Informative I have always been interested in Emergency medicine. Love all hospital shows. This video is very informative.
Date published: 2018-11-19
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very real feel. I have been in fire fighting, rescue and field EMS since 1974. The second lesson about field EMS accurately told how we do out of hospital trauma care and was up to date on current procedures. This course gives the lay person an appreciation and understanding of the what and why of the urgent care clinic, ambulance and Emergency Department.
Date published: 2018-11-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very well done! I am very pleased with this course. There is an excellent variety of diagnoses covered, and I was quite pleased with the number of mental health issues included. The instructor is excellent, and I appreciate the explanations of medical terms.
Date published: 2018-09-03
Rated 5 out of 5 by from A Lay-Persons Informative Views of the ER Taking on medical challenges in 30-minute lessons; a great way to learn these important medical lessons.
Date published: 2018-08-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from appropriate orientation Excellent course by this physician who displays great judgement. The material is well selected. Many appropriate topics are covered. We all can come to take better advantage of emergencies and emergence departmetn experiences.
Date published: 2018-07-03
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Educational I was interested in this overview of medical care practice as a prerequisite before acquiring the fuller course in medical methods. Its a good overview and worth the time and price.
Date published: 2018-06-27
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Good for everyone With a background as a Red Cross First Aid/CPR Trainer, and with many close associates with EMT/Paramedic experience, as well as family members who are RN's, I was not sure what to expect from this course, but I was pleasantly surprised. The professor did a good job of emphasizing the important concepts to learn when encountering people who may need emergency care over and over again, while trying to debunk common misconceptions. It was also entertaining to see the cases as they played out over time. I believe that people with any level of experience in emergency care, from ER doctors down to people who have no experience at all, would enjoy this.
Date published: 2018-06-15
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Med School for Everyone - Helpful, Informative Excellent presentation and very helpful info for the lay person!
Date published: 2018-06-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent presentation of how doctors work As a medical school professor I was quite impressed by the presenter, who managed in a captivating way to demonstrate how physicians work-- gathering presenting symptoms, then using examination findings and tests to arrive at a diagnosis and treatment.
Date published: 2018-06-05
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Helps You Understand How to Diagnose Illnesses A good look at how to solve the mystery of what is wrong with a patient. I learned a lot. My only disagreement is with the doctor's advice to shake hands with every patient when you first meet the person. Yes it is friendly. But it is an excellent way to spread disease. The knuckle knocking is silly. It is better to not do either. Is it really worth getting someone sick or even killed because of a disease spread by the hands? And for the same reason I disagree with the doctor's kissing of the baby. These signs of friendliness are not needed and could kill. Looking someone in the eyes and smiling is enough.
Date published: 2018-05-29
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Clear presentation by Emergency Room Director It is fascinating to learn how ER doctors, nurses and assistants handle the bewildering variety of cases that come their way in the course of just one ER shift ... the knowledge imparted in this course is never dull and always practical ... I worked in San Francisco General Hospital's ER for a brief time, and now, 50 years later, I've taken family members to the ER and been an ER patient myself 3 times. if I had taken this course beforehand I would have had more confidence and been more relaxed about the sometimes chaotic ER scene; the doctors really DO follow a very systematic methodology to quickly diagnose and treat emergency cases.
Date published: 2018-05-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Think like a physician in the ED I am a pastoral care resident in a large hospital and I am often called to the emergency department. I bought this course so that I would have a better idea of what is happening in the emergency department. I was not disappointed. This course gave me a wealth of insight into how physicians think and, through the cases presented, answered a lot of my questions regarding what I have observed. The presenter is pleasant to listen to, knowledgeable, engaging, well-organized, and clear. I learned a lot and greatly enjoyed this course.
Date published: 2018-03-12
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Audio Only Purchased audio only. Enjoyed the course and content. This course was a great companion on my early morning workouts. Looked forward to my workouts.
Date published: 2018-03-06
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Well Constructed and Informative Covers most of today's most common medical scenarios, illness, injury, and disease. Examines universal precautions, proper use of vaccines and antibiotics, and demonstrates how essential ED medicine can be.
Date published: 2018-02-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Enjoyable and Infomative The professor is both very knowledgeable and articulate. His presentation style is warm and engaging. I loved the case studies he used to to inform listeners about basic medical information and to illustrate the challenges of emergency medicine. He also conveyed the humanity, compassion and the risks involved in the practice of medicine.
Date published: 2018-02-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best course yet! I have bought a number of courses and I have to say that, quality-wise, this is the best yet. The presenter is absolutely and wonderfully professional. The course is well organized and informative and I think gives a good overview of the diagnostic challenges ED doctors face (caveat - I'm not a medical professional, but I did years of computer tech support and have always been amazed by the similarities between diagnosing medical problems and health problems).
Date published: 2018-01-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Realistic, useful and fun I am a retired physician who hasn’t worked on the front my line in an ED for 35 years. I thought this would be a way to revisit, see what has changed (much greater reliance on lab tests, the CPR CAB vs ABC protocol) and what has not (triage, how to relate to and engage patients and their families, thinking fast while second guessing yourself at the same time). Useful information for anyone, such as how to be genuinely helpful at emergency scenes before and after EMTs arrive. You won’t be an ER doc after this course, and it isn’t as exciting or dramatic as the TV show. You will, however, have the privilege of experiencing the ED through Dr. Benaroch’s fine clinical mind.
Date published: 2017-11-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Simple but informative First off, this is likely pretty basic info for those in the medical field, although Dr. Benaroch introduces many aspects of being an Emergency Room doc that differ from other more general docs; the stress of quiet days mixed with the days of being flooded with emergency patients and triage all adding to the lack of having the time to build any sort of relationship of trust with patients. Let's face it, in the emergency room, you go to the ER because you want a quick fix and you're desperate, not wanting to wait until the morning or the end of the weekend (or perhaps not being able to get in to see your regular doc before 2020). Dr. Benaroch speaks in a slow and compassionate manner and is constantly presenting you with all of the symptoms and then asking, "so what do YOU think?" From there, he slowly eliminates similar problems, gradually narrowing down the true problem. Always the ABCs, he'll tell you...airway, breathing, circulation; and then he'll move on to the DEFs (what??). From snake bites to gunshot wounds, tummy aches to the rare use of the word "stat" (despite all the television shows you see that seem to use it as often as a store would broadcast "price check"), you'll be told codes and how cadiac response teams and EMS workers do prior to bringing someone in and yes, the importance of a doctor greeting you with a handshake or a fist bump (when has your doc EVER done that?). All in all, a nice generalized course but quite informative...the tension and strain of the emergency room is toned down so that you can process it all, giving you a great appreciation of just what might be happening behind the scenes should you ever need to visit, but on a gurney.
Date published: 2017-10-15
Rated 5 out of 5 by from This course is interesting , informative and wonderfully presented. I'm planning to order more courses by Dr. Benaroch.
Date published: 2017-05-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Medical School for Everyone: Emergency Medicie I found the basic information discussed in this course most useful. Knowing what to expect when in an ER has kept me calm in a recent situation. It was comforting to understand what the medical staff was doing and why. This course is definitely one of the most informative and helpful I have.
Date published: 2017-05-03
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Enjoyed learning more about the E.R. We have had to visit the E.R. for treatment from time to time--we are in our 70's and 80's. This course is giving us a very comprehensive review of what goes on behind the scenes. It is extremely interesting to us. I would highly recommend the course.
Date published: 2017-04-26
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Very Disappointing I bought this course because I hoped it would be exciting like the television series E.R. Instead it was just another talking head saying blah blah blah. I guess it depends on what you're looking for.
Date published: 2017-04-15
Rated 5 out of 5 by from There is only one word to describe this course. Excellent!!
Date published: 2017-04-07
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