MD on Call and Lanthier are good tools to use to get started, but residency is not just medical; it’s also everything else around medicine. Learning, teaching, preparing for your own practice. Here’s a list of resources I came across that may be of interest to fans of our apps.
No need for introduction. This site was around before I started medical school and was already popular back then. Lots of helpful advice and an active forum.
Everyone should know Reddit, the best site ever to waste precious time looking at pictures of cute kittens and great memes. However, Reddit also has an active medical community, with a sub-reddit dedicated to residents (/r/residency). It’s a good forum for asking people about things you don’t otherwise want to ask people you know.
Life In The Fastlane
ECG library, procedure videos, podcast… A site I wish I had put together. The quality of the content is outstanding, all for free.
Dr. Smith’s ECG Blog
Next level in ECG interpretation. A cardiology keener’s dream come true.
NEJM procedure video database
What more is there to say?
We added X-ray examples to the newest version of MD on Call to allow the user to have access to clinically meaningful X-rays quickly, but sometimes, we want to study using a complete library, and this is the best I have found. It hasn’t been updated since 2006, but let’s face it… X-rays haven’t changed much, so I assume it’s still current.
Have a good website to add to this list? Send me an email email@example.com.
Have thoughts to share — email me Marc-Emile@messil.com
This is a summary of tweets I came across by people that have “been there” or have something to recommend to junior residents. These are popular around July 1st for some reason… Have a look at some of those people’s profiles; some of them are rock stars!Continue reading →
This post is an expansion on an answer I wrote on Quora on what makes a great medical student in the clinic. It’s very similar for interns and junior residents so I thought I’d share it here.Continue reading →
It’s been said before, and I’ll say it again. The learning curve, when you’re alone to take care of around a hundred patients, is steep. Learning by doing is even truer than ever. Making the best of it is very important.Continue reading →