Acute Renal Failure / Acute Kidney Injury Made Easy Videos
 

Understand acute renal failure (acute kidney injury) diagnosis and treatment with this clear medical education course by Dr. Seheult.

We're glad you're here!

You may have noticed that the videos in this medical course are also available at our MedCram YouTube channel... but stick around because all new MedCram medical videos will be available first here at MedCram.com (and publicly posted to YouTube later... if at all).


Also, a growing amount of MedCram content (medical videos, quizzes, medical review notes, audio lectures) is only available here at MedCram.com - and not available on YouTube.

We've got you covered!

MedCram allows you to cut down on study time and maximize medical retention and understanding by focusing in on what is most important. Dr. Seheult's medical illustrations, charts, memory aids, and quizzes will make learning and reviewing medical topics a breeze. We think (and certainly hope) you'll find Acute Renal Failure Explained Clearlyvery informative, easy to follow, and fun.

Course Contents:
  • Acute Kidney Injury: Introduction with BUN and Creatinine and the Nephron
  • Acute Kidney Injury: BUN/Cr Ratio and the Nephron
  • Acute Kidney Injury: Pre-renal, Renal, & Post-renal and FENa-differential
  • Quiz

    GLENN VELEZ, PA-C

    Clear explanation of the pathophysiology of acute renal failure

    MATTHEW MOONEY, PA-C

    ANNE KING

    Thankyou, have been struggling to understand thus for years. After such a simple but effective explanation I now get it! If only I found your website years ago.

    NICOLÁS ACOSTA (Medical Student)

    Really good course everything is explained clearly and to the point

    JOSH OPPENHEIM

    I'd like more information on the different types of Intra-renal failure. How to treat them clinically would be an awesome module addition, as well.

    REGINA KING, NP

    I never completely understood the concept of acute renal failure in relationship to BUN/creatinine/sodium until I watched this course. I love the way “hard to understand” concepts are made to be “easily understood”! Thanks!

    STEVE KUIJPERS, RN

    Clear point-by-point rundown pf renal failure. However, the osmolarity of the urine in pre-renal and renal failure respectively may need a more detailed explanation. One would expect te osmolarity of the urine in a pre-renal to go DOWN, since urine osmolality is calculated on the basis of {2x [Na] } + K + [urea] + [Glucose]... If osmolarity goes up instead, could this mean that relatively more water is reabsorbed due to ADH activity causing the concentration of solutes to go UP (which we know for fact)? at one point, osmolarity is confused with SG (1.010).

    FRANKLIN OKEKE, RN

    Great

    ANTHONY GASPARICH

    JOSEPH BAILEY


  • Quadruple Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Medicine, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine.

  • Over 20 years teaching experience as both an exam preparation instructor and an assistant professor of medicine.

  • Experience as a medical director for both a Southern California Physician Assistant Program and a Respiratory Therapy Program.



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