Infectious Disease Medical Review Course - Medical Videos
 

A HIGH-YIELD REVIEW OF THE MOST IMPORTANT INFECTIOUS DISEASE CONCEPTS

Review courses typically involve an instructor reading through slides, overpacked with information... MedCram Reviews are different & bring the material to life. Here's how it works...

Step 1: Download your exclusive set of detailed course notes, charts, & illustrations that allow you to seamlessly follow along with every second of the videos (8 digestible videos). 

Dr. Seheult compiled these notes to use as a backdrop for each video...and then mark them up extensively- with illustrations, highlights, and clarifications. 

With the completed notes in your hand, you'll be freed up for maximum retention and understanding.

Step 2: After viewing the videos corresponding to each page of notes, take a short quiz for instant feedback and reinforcement of key points.

Step 3: Reap the benefits of a practical and comprehensive review that will tremendously improve your long-term infectious disease understanding, patient care, and test scores.

Purchase of this course provides 1-year unlimited access on up to three devices.

Topics include:

Diabetic infections, endocarditis, HIV, cellulitis, prosthetic devices, immunizations and vaccines, spontaneous bacterial peritonitis, granulocytopenia, immunosuppression, nosocomial infections, MRSA, Pseudomonas, VRE, Enterococcus, procedure prophylaxis, osteomyelitis, vascular infections, CNS infections, meningitis, encephalitis, abscess, STD/STIs, herpes, syphilis, LGV, urethritis, trichomoniasis, toxic shock syndrome, vaginosis, chlamydia, gonorrhea, and many more infectious disease medical education topics.

Course Overview
Dr. Seheult's Review Notes (downloadable)
  • MedCram Reviews - Infectious Disease
Page 1: Immunizations, Infections in diabetics, alcoholics, & IV drug users
  • Page 1 Video (part 1): Immunizations (free trial) free trial
  • Page 1 Video (part 2): Infections in diabetics, alcoholics, and IV drug users
  • Page 1 Quiz
Medical Course Audio Files (Downloadable mp3s)
  • Page 1 (part 1) Medical Audio mp3
  • Page 1 (part 2) Medical Audio mp3
  • Page 2 (part 1) Medical Audio mp3
  • Page 2 (part 2) Medical Audio mp3
  • Page 3 Medical Audio mp3
  • Page 4 Medical Audio mp3
  • Page 5 Medical Audio mp3
  • Page 6 Medical Audio mp3

WEN LIU (NP Student)

LINH VU, MD

It's ok

SANDRA RAMIREZ, PA-C

SONYA MEHTA, MD

BARAA HAMED

DEANNA WHITEHORN (NP Student)

PETER PYAGAY

GI and skin infections are not covered. Everything else seems to be ok.

OSVALDO FRIGER, MD

FERNANDO MORAN

KIMBERLY EGARIAN

TAMMY ALVERSON, MD

FRITZ LEMOINE, MD

RICHARD BENIAN, Dentist

LAURA LONGWELL, MD

Excellent. Perhaps more info on antibiotics in detail would be appropriate as well. . Thanks!

SUZANNE LEBEAU

HUGO CATTONI, MD

AMY FOUGHT, MD

RASHA BUDABUSS

Thank you so much for the great work. Infectious is a subject that no matter how much I study it , it confuses me, but not after this course. i am so happy with all the courses I have taken with you, and so grateful. Plz more and more .

CHRIS CHAPMAN

BILL POULOS, Pharmacist

JAY AGUILA

good

GERRY PRIETO (Medical Student)

TERRY BRALEY, RN

FIZZA NASIM

RUTH-ANNE MCKEE

OMAR GABRIEL, NP

CERILIEN LAMY

DR. NEHA SHARMA

SUKWOO LEE, NP

ANNIE HAWKINS

very helpful but needs to be updated

SHARON MAIEWSKI, PA

Overall, the style and pace are good. The talks are engaging and easy to listen to. Extremely helpful and copious handout annotations and explanations are provided in the video. The hints, memory helps and sidebar discussions are really terrific, but there could be more of them as this sort of discussion is what one remembers - it is obvious which topics the instructor is most interested in :-). The quizzes aren't very challenging; I suspect they are not meant to be. Some material in the handout is not up to date, but the instructor points this out making corrections on the handout itself during the video version. It would be nice if the handout was dated since ID changes rapidly. Also, some skipped/missing material would be useful; one example: primary syphilis is characterized typically by a single painless chancre (though sometimes hidden and sometimes more than 1) and the dark field microscopy is performed on a scrapeing of the chancre to id the organisms per se. This was not clear in the video. I would recommend this as a review for a PA student preparing for the PANCE or a PA colleague preparing for the PANRE with the caveat that it probably adequately covers most but definitely not all of the necessary ID topics (it was not created specifically for the NCCPA exams). Missing are a good number of infections encountered primarily in primary care, i.e. family medicine and pediatrics. I might also recommend this as part of a remediation plan for a student who struggled in the ID section of my clinical medicine course, for example, or to students preparing for an inpatient ID or internal medicine rotation for which they are want a quick ID overview. For this it would be particularly useful. I hope this is helpful.

PETER JANSSEN

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

- Over 20 years teaching experience including: as 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.

Click here for full bio

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