Abdominal Pain – ‘Could he just have a chest film please’?

A 14-year-old boy attends the Paediatric ED with a 2 day history of worsening colicky central abdominal pain.
A 56-year-old man presents to the ED with chest pain.
A stinging tale of paediatric anaphylaxis, with the added buzzzz of pre-hospital emergency care.
Learn the causes and management of a painful & swollen digit.
A 13-year-old girl presents to the Paediatric ED with a 48 hour history of nausea, vomiting and abdominal pain.
A 14-year-old girl is haemodynamically unstable following an RTC.
A 27-year-old man presents to the ED with a history of collapse whilst on a treadmill at his local gym. He was witnessed to have been briefly unresponsive but there was no seizure activity.
A 45-year-old man attends the ED 3 days after a motorbike accident.
An 18-month old boy is brought in to the ED by his grandmother with a cough, mild constitutional upset and increasing stridor for approximately 12 hours. He is previously well and immunised up to date
A 21-year-old man presents with a chainsaw injury to his neck on the left side.
A 52-year-old male electrician presents in the ED with a complaint of abdominal pain.
A 54-year-old driver of a pick-up truck is involved in a head on collision with a stationary vehicle at approximately 30mph.
You are met with a patient who you believe is suffering an anaphylactic reaction, however the adrenaline is not having the desired effect. Why might this be and what would you do next?
A 68-year-old man attends the ED one evening with a painful right knee.
A 41-year-old gentleman presented to the ED with a three day history of vomiting blood and the passage of bright red blood rectally.
A 45-year-old man attends the department with a 48 hour history of nausea and vomiting. He also has a diffuse upper abdominal pain.
Palpitations in a young woman for the last week. Her GP says probably a panic attack. Can you stream her to the in-house GP?
Struggling to negotiate CT imaging requests for your paediatric patients? Let the guiding principles of ALARA come to your rescue!
You are asked to see a 51-year-old lady who has been taken to the resus room. The ambulance crew tell you she has taken an overdose 5 hours previously.
A previously fit and well, fully immunised 10-month-old is brought into your ED with a 3 hour history of drowsiness.
An 8-year-old girl is brought into the ED with a head injury. She was out sledging with her family when she lost control and collided with a tree.
A 55-year-old woman, who is usually fit and well, is brought in on a spinal board having fallen off her bicycle whilst going downhill at high speed.
A 40-year-old female is brought in by ambulance having collapsed. She has vomited several times.
You take a history from a 16-year-old American boy and his parents who are on holiday in the UK for the next 2 weeks. He is complaining of a severe sore throat of 5 days duration.