Dr. Matthew Martin is a leading trauma surgeon who has served multiple deployments in both Iraq and Afghanistan. In this week's episode he reflects back on his deployments over the past 10 years and what medical advances we have seen move from the war zone to the civilian sector.
The focus on the episode is on prehospital care and initial resuscitation strategies.
Dr. Melina Kibbe of Northwestern University and Editor-in-Chief of JAMA Surgery gives an excellent in-depth discussion into the art and process of publishing.
This is a must listen for any and all residents and staff interested in academic medicine. Coming directly from a surgeon who reads and reviews your submissions, Dr. Kibbe discusses everything on how to write manuscripts to finally submitting and responding to the reviewers comments.
We learned so much just in interviewing Dr. Kibbe and excited to share it with you all!
Dr. Herbert Chen of University of Wisconsin tackles the tricky topic of parathyroid disease
-He also discusses what it was like to train under the greats Drs. Sabiston and Cameron
-His experience editing for the Annals of Surgery
-His tips on handling a reoperative neck, avoiding injury to the RLN, and managing the intrathoracic goiter
We are honored to have expert Dr. Steven Wexner from Cleveland Clinic join us to discuss his career, thoughts on fecal incontinence (including the origins of the Wexner score!) and he gives us insight on getting that pesky left colon to reach in dire situations.
In addition, Behind the Knife discussed the treatment and management of Ulcerative Colitis!
Definitely a can't miss from a man whos essentially published more articles and chapters than days I've been a resident!
Join us again this week where we dive into another hot topic in surgery...the social surgeon. We asked Dr. Ed Livingston (@ehlJAMA), Dr. Amalia Cochran (@AmaliaCochran), Dr. Scott Regenbogen (@scottregenbogen), and Dr. Lillian Kao (@LillianKao1) to give us insight into how social media plays a role in today's practice.
These surgeons know the ins and outs of social media and discuss their own personal stories and tips for navigating the often intimidating world of popular social media platforms!
#ilooklikeasurgeon has swept the nation as surgeons of all backgrounds, race, and gender raise awareness to support diversity in not only surgery, but all of medicine!
Staff physicians Dr. Amalia Cochran, Dr. Sharon Stein, and Dr. Patricia Turner join General Surgery resident and founder of #illooklikeasurgeon Dr. Heather Logghe as well as General Surgery resident Dr. Lauren Nosanov in discussing not only women in surgery, but the importance and need for diversity in medicine!
Dr. Jeffrey Matthews
The University of Chicago
We first talk chronic pancreatitis up to surgical options of this disease and then Dr. Matthews give us a great rundown of his surgical approach. He also discusses social media and its effect on his career in medicine. In addition, we get great insight on how Dr. Mathews relaxes with his love for music!
Dr. Michael Rosen is the director of the Cleveland Clinic hernia center.
On the podcast he discusses:
Purpose and role of the hernia surgical quality collaborative
Discusses his approach to the inguinal hernia
Also takes us through his reconstructive ladder when it comes to large abdominal wall hernias.
Dr. Rothenberger Chair of Surgery at University of Minnesota discusses how to manage complications and avoid burnout.
He also takes us through managing difficult pelvic bleeding.
Send us your topics and guests you would like us to interview.
We are also looking for debate topics, oral board topics, and journal articles to review.
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Dr. Howard Ross from Temple University and Dr. Neil Hyman from University of Chicago debate a very common and difficult medical decision of whether to perform a primary anastomosis in complicated diverticulitis or to play it safe and divert. A question that many physicians debate on a daily basis today. Hear it from the experts!
On this podcast they first discuss primary anastomosis surrounding multiple scenarios and, second, the role of laparoscopic lavage!
Dr. Steven Stain Chair of Surgery at Albany Medical Center
-Future of surgical training
-Future of accredidation
-Managing pancreatic cysts
-Tips to performing a distal pancreatectomy
Dr. Kenneth Mattox a US legend in Trauma surgery, discusses retroperitoneal hematomas and the ever changing field of surgery. He is a Distinguished Professor at Baylor University and Surgeon-in-Chief at Ben Taub Hospital.
Dr. Kelly Hunt Chief of Breast Surgical Oncology at MD Anderson.
On the podcast she discusses
-Current therapies and management strategies for complex breast cancer patients
-The newest updates in regards to managing patients with axillary disease
-Managing breast cancer in the pregnant patient
Intern basics episode!
Thanks to Andrea Merrill, Stewart Morrison and Sarwat Ahmad for their advice.
Check back to our website where we will links to all our resources mentioned in the episode at behindtheknife.org
Dr. Andrew Wright and Dr. Matthew Martin debate the nuances the recent study published in JAMA on antibiotics vs surgery for acute uncomplicated appendicitis.
Check out this podcast highlighting the history of appendicitis http://bit.ly/1TGQzkW
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Dr. McKenna Baylor abdominal transplant surgeon
-Managing the incarcerated umbilical hernia in the cirrhotic patient
-Step by Step how to do a liver transplant
Dr. Paramesh Tulane abdominal transplant surgeon
-Step by Step on how to perform a living donor kidney transplant
Dr. Dor abdominal transplant surgeon at Erasmus University, Netherlands.
-Managing the difficult donor kidney
-How to reimplant the ureter
Episode 1 of 2 from the American Transplant Congress 2015 in Philadelphia
Dr. Kirk is a surgeon/scientist and Chair of the Department of Surgery at Duke, he is also the editor of the American Journal of Transplant.
He discusess being a surgeon scientist, choosing transplant as a career, and basics of anti-rejection medications.
Dr. Segev is a transplant surgeon at Johns Hopkins and a leader in the field of living donor kidney chains. He has brought his talents to Capitol Hill and pushed through two very important transplant bills that he talks about on the podcast.
Dr. Dor is a transplant surgeon at Erasmus University in Rotterdam, Netherlands. He is a leader in living donor kidney transplants in Europe. He discusses the differences in the logistics of transplant surgery between Europe and the US and how to successfully implement a living donor program.
Don't miss episode 2 where we explore the technical aspects of transplant surgery with Drs. McKenna, Paramesh and Dor.
Diana Farmer M.D. FACS Chair and Pearl Stamps Stewart Professor, Department of Surgery Surgeon-in Chief
Renowned fetal and pediatric surgeon.
On the podcast she discusses:
Women in Surgery
Tips and Tricks: The pyloromyotomy
Dr. Stanley Goldberg is a Professor of Surgery at the University of Minnesota. He is considered a living legend in the field of colorectal surgery. He lived through and played a large part in advancing the field through the enormous changes that have occurred in the past 50 years.
On the podcast he discusses
-History and evolution of colorectal surgery
-Managing perianal fistulas
-Diagnosing and surgical options for rectal prolapse
-Discusses the utility of the prone position
Dr. John Weigelt is a Professor of Surgery and Chief of the Division of Trauma and Critical Care at the Medical College of Wisconsin. He is also the coordinating editor for Practical Reviews in General Surgery, and the medical director for SESAP 15 sponsored by the American College of Surgeons.
On the podcast he discusses
-How SESAP is made
-Anticoagulation and Reversal in the Trauma Patient
-Managing duodenal trauma
Dr. Kenneth Azarow former Army surgeon, now Surgeon-in-Chief for Doernbecher Children's Hospital and Professor of Surgery at OHSU.
On the Podcast he discusses
-Future of surgical training
-Detailed management and operative description of Tracheoesophageal Fistula
-Malrotation identification and surgical management for the general surgeon
Dr. John Holcomb former Army surgeon, now Professor of Surgery at UT Houston where he also serves as Chief of Acute Care Surgery, and Director of Center for Translational Injury Research.
On the Podcast he discusses (All Things Trauma)
-Taking care of soldier in Mogadishu, during the Blackhawk down incident
-Being lead author of PROPPR trial, and what we can really take away from this
-Massive resuscitation with blood products
-Using thromboelastography to guide resuscitation
Dr. Thomas E. Read colorectal surgeon and Professor of Surgery at Tufts University. Dr. Read is a co-editor for Diseases of the Colon & Rectum.
Opening Shot: We discuss the evolving management and current guidelines for treating rectal cancer.
On The Podcast He Discusses
- His approach to complex rectal cancer patients
- Controversies with: TME, neoadjuvant therapy, local excision, minimally invasive approaches
- Tips and tricks on avoiding injury to the ureters
Dr. Keith Lillemoe is Surgeon-in-Chief and Chief of the Department of Surgery at the Massachusetts General Hospital and the W Gerald Austen Professor of Surgery at the Harvard Medical School. Additionally he is Editor-In-Chief of Annals of Surgery and editor of Greenfield's Surgical Text.
On The Podcast He Discusses
-Journey to becoming Chief of Surgery at MGH
-Experience editing the top surgical journal and textbook
-Walk us through managing bile duct injuries and reconstructive options
-Tips and Tricks: Common Bile Duct Exploration
Episode 4. Dr. John Cameron served as the Chief of Surgery at The Johns Hopkins Hospital for nearly 20 years and is also the Alfred Blalock Distinguished Service Professor of Surgery at The Johns Hopkins School of Medicine. He has a long-standing interest in pancreatic cancer, and during his career has operated on more patients with pancreatic cancer and done more Whipple resections (>2000) than any other surgeon in the world.
-His tenure at Johns Hopkins
-Discusses all aspects of managing pancreatic cancer
-Tips and tricks for managing pancreatic fistulas