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When Weight Loss isn’t a good thing: Neonates in the ED – Growth & Feeding

One of the most common reasons for newborns to be sent in to the ED for assessment is weight loss.
This is the third of our public health series blogs. Keep your eyes peeled for more public health topics to follow in future blogs.
Patients with head injuries are the most common type of trauma seen in the Emergency Department and can represent up to 10% of all presentations.
Walk into any Emergency Department in the country and you are bound to find at least one child waiting to be seen with a head injury.
Many of us in the UK EM will have gone most of our careers without seeing any confirmed cases of measles. Vaccination rates have been dropping though, so measles is back in our departments and has to be in our differential diagnosis list.
Here are a few reminders and updates on the basics of transfusion - Part 2.
Transfusion may seem simple, but here are a few reminders and updates on the basics of transfusion starting with the transfusion ten commandments.
This blog looks at RSI from the eyes of the “assistant” - this might be the resus nurse, the ED FY2, or a non-airway trained ED registrar. Please send your thoughts, feedback and comments.
This blog looks at the challenges that patients with Autism Spectrum Condition face in the emergency setting and suggests some tips and tricks for clinical assessment and management.
This is the second blog in our public health series. Keep your eyes peeled for more public health goodness to follow in future blogs.
The aim of this blog is to review management of adult medical cardiac arrests and look at interventions beyond the ALS algorithm.
Reflections on revising for the FRCEM examinations