Clinical Wards Secrets
|(With Adobe DRM, readable with Adobe Digital Editions for PCs and Macs, and on most mobile devices except Kindle)|
Finally, a book that answers the questions you have as you begin your clinical rotations. In the popular format of the Secrets Series, this book will help ease the transition from the classroom to the clinical wards. The popular Q&A format is an easy-to-use, didactic approach and covers all of the important procedures and processes you will need to know in the hospital, in the clinic, and on the ward. Throughout you will find valuable tips and “secrets” written by students and residents. This student-to-student approach ensures you are getting the most current and accurate information.Table of Contents
- Uses bulleted lists, tables, short answers, and a highly detailed index to expedite reference.
- Provides tips and “secrets” from top-performing students and residents, ensuring relevance and practicality.
- Covers all of the information you will need to stay completely current and transition smoothly to the clinical setting.
- Includes a list of the “Top 100 Secrets” to keep in mind during a rotation or residency.
- Features a compact, trim size (5 1/4" x 8 1/2") for enhanced portability.
- Makes information easier to find with a two-color page layout and “Key Points” boxes.
- Contains a glossary of common medical abbreviations and 3 new appendices; history taking, neurological exam, and miscellaneous, for even more complete coverage.
"This is an excellent book for those who are about to enter the wards. It has just enough useful medical knowledge and just enough procedural knowledge, but what is really great is how it concisely presents why and how we take day-to-day care of patients. This wraps all the hard-knock lessons of M3 year into 150 pages. It is more concise and its tone is more fraternal than other works." - Lisa M Niedergeses, MD(University of Iowa Carver College of Medicine), Doody’s Review
By Mitesh S. Patel, MD Student, Class of 2009, University of Michigan Medical School, Ann Arbor, MI; and Derek K. Juang, MD, University of Michigan Medical School, Ann Arbor, MI