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Mayo Clinic is a unique place: the culture, the values, the people. "Mayo Clinic Employee Experiences" explores the experiences of Mayo Clinic staff as they navigate life personally and professionally. Sharing these experiences increases understanding of others and ultimately contributes to finding connections, belonging and inclusion at work.
 
Hosts, Alex Finch, MD and Venk Bellamkonda, MD explore topics relevant to the practice, education or research of emergency medicine. Enjoy interviews with people on the front lines, thought leaders from around the world, and the comedy and drama of life when it intersects with emergency care. Follow us on Twitter: @AlwaysOnEM Email: AlwaysOnEM@gmail.com
 
Working together for more than 70 years, the team of consultants, engineers, project managers and analysts within Mayo Clinic Strategy Department collaborates across multiple disciplines to advance the practice of medicine, and to ensure an unparalleled experience for all patients. At the foundation of our work lies a rich history of systems analysis, project management, analytics and operational knowledge applied across the three shields of Mayo Clinic – Education, Research and Practice.
 
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show series
 
Facial paralysis can affect one side or both sides of the face and can affect eye closure, the smile and lower lip movement. Facial paralysis can be caused by a variety of syndromes and can also be the result of a birth defect, a tumor, or trauma. When facial paralysis occurs in children, it impairs a child’s ability to move their facial muscles an…
 
Host: Darryl S. Chutka, M.D. [@chutkaMD] Guest: Robert M. Jacobson, M.D. [@RobertJMD] Immunizations are one of the greatest success stories in modern medicine and it’s estimated that they’ve saved more lives and prevented more disabilities than any other medical intervention. They’re probably responsible, more than any other medical advance, in con…
 
Neuro-ophthalmologist Dr. John Chen joins us today to break down all things papilledema. We start this fascinating podcast with tips on recognizing papilledema due to elevated intracranial pressure vs. pseudopapilledema. Next, Dr. Chen tells us about the role of artificial intelligence in evaluating the optic nerve. Finally, Dr. Chen discusses his …
 
Andrew J. Jatis, PharmD (Twittter:@jatis_rx) Identifies adverse consequences of fluid overload in critically ill patients, summarizes literature assessing the efficacy and safety of fluid stewardship strategies and generates patient-specific plans for fluid management based on available evidence. For more pharmacy content, follow Mayo Clinic Pharma…
 
This is a recording of Dr. Victor Montori's grand rounds presentation to Mayo Clinic Emergency Medicine challenging us to rethink the care we provide to our patients and the community as a whole. He will be discussing the movement toward careful and kind care he calls the Patient Revolution. This movement seeks to turn away from industrialized heal…
 
Host: Jennifer Caudle, DO Guest: Christopher V. DeSimone, MD, PhD Catheter ablations are very common for patients with atrial fibrillation (AFib). But how exactly does it work, and which of our AFib patients stand the most to benefit from this procedure? Here to help answer these and other FAQs with Dr. Jennifer Caudle is cardiac electrophysiologis…
 
Epilepsy is a neurological disorder in which brain activity becomes abnormal, causing seizures or periods of unusual behavior, sensations, and sometimes loss of awareness. Anyone can develop epilepsy and epilepsy affects both males and females of all races, ethnic backgrounds, and ages. Treatment with medications or sometimes surgery can control se…
 
Commercials and advertisements often target parents, suggesting they should give their kids vitamins and supplements to help them grow strong and stay healthy. But is it true? The short answer is no. "By and large, when kids are generally healthy, when they're growing well, when there is no big concern, there's really no need for any extra vitamins…
 
Guest: Matthew J. Ferber, Ph.D. Host: Darryl S. Chutka, M.D. [@chutkaMD] Over the past decade or so, we’ve learned a great deal about the human genome, and this has allowed us to determine which medical conditions our patients are at an increased risk of developing and which medications may be best suited for their medical problems. In addition to …
 
More than 200,000 people in the U.S. will be diagnosed with lung cancer in 2022, according to the National Cancer Institute. A new lung cancer diagnosis can be scary and confusing, but having a support system can help. "Probably the best advice I give patients with lung cancer is to build your village of support around you," says Dr. Shanda Blackmo…
 
Like all patients, military veterans bring their unique experiences and backgrounds with them as they navigate medical and end-of-life care. At Mayo Clinic, programs are in place to honor military service and care for veterans. Mayo Clinic Hospice is a partner of the We Honor Veterans Program run by the National Hospice and Palliative Care Organiza…
 
Jo Ann Leal, PharmD (Twitter: @jojopharmd) describes the implications of various CYP2C19 phenotypes on clopidogrel metabolism and activity, analyzes the available literature evaluating outcomes of clopidogrel versus ticagrelor in ischemic stroke patients based on CYP2C19 metabolizer status and selects a preferred antiplatelet agent and dose for sec…
 
Host: Darryl S. Chutka, M.D. (@chutkaMD) https://twitter.com/ChutkaMD Guest: Kurt A. Kennel, M.D. Hip fractures have had a major impact on our healthcare system with an economic burden estimated to be over $20 billion per year. Due to the increasing age of our population, they’ll have an even greater impact in the future. In addition to the economi…
 
Barrett's esophagus is a condition in which the lining esophagus becomes damaged by acid reflux, which causes the lining to thicken and become red. Over time, the valve between the esophagus and the stomach may begin to fail, leading to acid and chemical damage of the esophagus, a condition called gastroesophageal reflux disease, or GERD. In some p…
 
Epilepsy is a neurologic central nervous system disorder in which brain activity becomes abnormal, causing seizures or periods of unusual behavior, sensations and sometimes loss of awareness. Seizure symptoms can vary widely. Some people with epilepsy simply stare blankly for a few seconds during a seizure, while others repeatedly twitch their arms…
 
We sit down with vitreoretinal surgeon Dr. Tim Olsen to discuss screening for fungal endophthalmitis. Where did the traditional screening dogma originate and why? What are the potential harms from excessive screening? And finally, what do we do with this information when working with other medical specialties? Breazzano MP, et al; AAO. American Aca…
 
Dr. Uma Thanarajasingam, Rheumatology attending at Mayo Clinic, joins Alex and Venk on the podcast to talk about how to approach patients with symptoms that span multiple organ systems and we are considering Lupus or when the patient has known Lupus when they present. We talk about Catastrophic Antiphospholipid antibody syndrome, immunochemistry an…
 
Guest: Pritish K. Tosh, M.D. (@DrPritishTosh) Host: Darryl S. Chutka, M.D. (@chutkaMD) The COVID-19 pandemic exposed the vulnerability of the medical product supply chain and its impact on providing optimal healthcare. The spread of the disease was accompanied by not only shortages of personal protective equipment but also medications and many othe…
 
Mayo Clinic performed its first bone marrow transplant in 1963 and today hundreds of people receive blood and marrow transplants every year at Mayo Clinic in Arizona, Florida and Minnesota. Recently, Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota celebrated its 10,000th blood and marrow transplant. Bone marrow transplant is used to treat blood cancers and rel…
 
When someone has a stroke, every second is crucial. The longer it takes to receive treatment, the more likely it is that damage to the brain will occur. "The mantra is 'time is brain,'" explains Dr. James Meschia, a Mayo Clinic neurologist and stroke expert. "The sooner they get treatment, the better patients do." World Stroke Day is recognized eac…
 
Guest: John B. Kisiel, M.D. (@DrJohnKisiel) Host: Darryl S. Chutka, M.D. (@chutkaMD) Colon polyps are relatively common in our population and, in most cases, are relatively easily found and removed, thereby reducing one's risk of developing colorectal cancer. What are the various types of colon polyps and which polyps have a greater tendency to bec…
 
The type of breast cancer a person has and how far it has spread determine the appropriate treatment. Previously, a patient with breast cancer might have received five to six weeks of radiation therapy. But the approach is changing. "For many years, we had the understanding that giving a little bit of radiation each day and spreading that treatment…
 
Endometriosis is often a painful disorder in which tissue similar to the tissue that normally lines the inside of the uterus — the endometrium — grows outside the uterus. "Endometriosis is a very common condition," explains Dr. Tatnai Burnett, a gynecologic surgeon at Mayo Clinic. "Most of our studies, which are looking at women who have symptoms, …
 
Host: Denise M. Dupras, M.D., Ph.D. Guest: Andres J. Acosta, M.D., Ph.D. (@dr_aac) The obesity epidemic continues to escalate in the United States and obesity rates are increasing around the world. It is estimated that by 2030, 50% of adults and 25% of children worldwide will be obese. Patients are the interaction of their genetics and environment;…
 
KaShena L. Kennedy, PharmD (Twitter: @KaShenaKennedy) reviews and identifies the pathophysiology, clinical manifestations, and diagnostic criteria for TA-TMA in pediatric patients, differentiates risk factors associated with TA-TMA and discusses prophylactic treatment in pediatric patients and explores treatment and emerging therapy options of TA-T…
 
Episode 3: Sit-down with Dr. George Bartley, CEO of American Board of Ophthalmology Dr. George Bartley leads us through a fascinating discussion of the ophthalmic community, maintenance of certification, his leadership through changes in certification including the virtual ABO oral exam, and the future challenges of continuing a virtual oral exam. …
 
Guest: Elizabeth (Ebbie) A. Stewart, M.D. Host: Darryl S. Chutka, M.D. Uterine fibroids are the most common tumor of the female reproductive tract and women who are approaching menopause are at greatest risk for having them. In most cases, they don’t produce symptoms and only a minority of women require treatment. The topic for this podcast is uter…
 
Hyperthermic intraperitoneal chemotherapy (HIPEC) delivers chemotherapy directly into the abdominal cavity. It is used in conjunction with cancer surgery for people with advanced cancer that has spread inside the abdomen. “Hyperthermic” means warm or hot. “Intraperitoneal” means inside the abdominal cavity, which is encased in a sac called the peri…
 
SPEAKER: Brian Patterson, MD, University of Wisconsin He discusses the experience at UW conceiving, designing, and implementing a program, which incorporates a machine-learning algorithm for real-time calculation of fall risk for all older adults who visit the ED. The talk will include the rationale for using automation to improve public health ref…
 
The amount of sleep you need depends on various factors — especially your age. While sleep needs vary significantly among individuals, there are general guidelines for different age groups. For kids, getting the recommended amount of sleep on a regular basis is linked with better health, including improved attention, behavior, learning, memory, the…
 
Guest: Alexandre Gaspar Maia, Ph.D. (@gasparma1a) Host: Denise M. Dupras, M.D., Ph.D. Epigenomics is a fascinating field in which researchers chart the locations and understand the functions of all chemical tags that mark the genome. The epigenome is the first boundary from the exterior world to our DNA sequence, and it can change dramatically. Thi…
 
Aeryana Beaudrie-Nunn, PharmD (Twitter: @ABeaudrieRx) identifies the rationale for antithrombotic therapy following TAVR, reviews the utility of direct oral anticoagulants after TAVR considering recent clinical trial data and defines the patient context where direct oral anticoagulant use following TAVR is most appropriate. For more pharmacy conten…
 
Host: Edward R. Laskowski, M.D Guest: Anthony A. Stans, M.D. The evaluation and treatment of scoliosis is an area that has created some controversy over the years. Should we be screening kids in school? When do we brace kids with scoliosis? And what are the indications for surgery? To help us answer these questions and more, I am delighted to welco…
 
Shoulder replacement surgery is done to relieve pain and other symptoms that result from damage to the shoulder joint. Common conditions that can damage the shoulder joint include osteoarthritis, rotator cuff injuriesand fractures, among others. Thanks to improved surgical techniques and an aging population, the number of shoulder replacement surge…
 
Heart failure — sometimes known as congestive heart failure — occurs when the heart muscle doesn't pump blood as well as it should. When this happens, blood often backs up and fluid can build up in the lungs, causing shortness of breath. "The most recognized, the most common symptom of heart failure is breathlessness," says Dr. Gosia Wamil, a cardi…
 
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