Lateral head and neck dissection
“The following studies and projects represent some of the most fascinating examples of “bioprinting,” or using a computer-controlled machine to assemble biological matter using organic inks and super-tough thermoplastics. They range from reconstructing major sections of skull to printing scaffolding upon which stem cells can grow into new bones.”
That’s a lot of questions :) Basically it’s transporting critically ill patients by helicopter or fixed wing air craft to a hospital. It’s exciting frightening and sometimes boring depending on the day. It requires a lot of experience because if things go wrong ie the patients codes, it’s just you and your partner at 1500 feet in the air. I have some great stories memories and friends forever. Thanks for asking ^_^
24-year-old Ho Zhiliang was born with congenital cardiac exposure syndrome - a condition which is said to kill more than 90 per cent of patients at birth or shortly afterwards. However, earlier this year he read a newspaper article about someone with a similar condition who had undergone surgery to place their heart back in the correct position. So, he gave up his job and moved to Wuhan in the hope of receiving the same surgery. Doctors are currently forming a plan to help him.
Happy Thanksgiving (by dorameulman)
Happy Thanksgiving to all my nursing tumblr’s. I’m working Thanksgiving and Black Friday this year and I’m hoping for calm. You never know with holidays but somehow you get through. ^_^
Hey healthcare students!
You might have heard of Fifth Disease, an infection by Parvovirus B19 which gives kids a “slapped-cheek” rash. But have you wondered why it’s called Fifth (not Fifth’s) Disease? Here’s a little Medical History lesson for you:
There are 6 “classic” infectious…
I was just a tad disappointed that it didn’t continue to detail activities further anatomically-south. How organ-ist.
(Pounds of poo, liters of urine, millimeters of toenails…)
Good thing is you know what you want so good luck. You didn’t say where you live or if you have a flight program at your local hospital, that would help. Head to the ED/ER or ICU after graduation, lots of hospitals have intern programs, they’re great but very competitive. Look into getting your ACLS then maybe your paramedic license [lots of the programs will pay for you to get this so you’ll have to check] after your RN. Become familiar with the aeromedical industry, especially your local one. Once again good luck and be patient they will require a lot of experience :)