Case Files Internal Medicine, 3rd Edition (LANGE Case Files)
Case Files: Internal Medicine presents 60 real-life cases that illustrate essential concepts in Internal Medicine. Each case includes a complete discussion, clinical pearls, references, definitions of key terms, and USMLE-style review questions.
- Case Files Emergency Medicine, Third Edition (LANGE Case Files) 3rd Edition ⋆ eMEDICAL BOOKS.
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Your email address will not be published. Leave this field empty. Skip to content. Lange Pharmacology Flashcards I was given these flashcards by a friend who was a couple of years ahead of me, and they ended up being pretty useful to me for what they were worth. The cards go over a ton of information about various drug classes, such as mechanism of action, clinical uses and side effects, just to name a few. It ended up being a worthwhile resource, for I was able to pull some knowledge from these cards while I was answering pharmacology questions on test day!
Crush Step 1 This is definitely one resource that I wish I got my hands on earlier. Then it literally saved my ass during my Renal block! I then primarily used it as a reference text during my Step Study Period, where it continued to be pretty useful! You definitely should NOT neglect these, especially if your professors are the ones writing the questions to your exams. Online Med-Ed — The videos on this website are very high-yield and I was able to learn about various topics in a very structured way. The best part about it is that although there is additional content on the site that you can pay for, the videos are free!
IM Essentials — I primarily worked with this QBank during this clerkship and did a second-pass through my incorrect questions. It was a very helpful resource and I learned a ton from it! Both this Qbank and UWorld helped me adequately prepare for my shelf exam, but the exam was still a tough one regardless. SketchyMedical — Mainly used this resource as a reference tool. This may change for future clerkships though! Pocket Medicine — This is a small book full of quick facts that is primarily used as a reference text on the wards.
I honestly barely used it to study for the Shelf Exam, but it can be helpful while on the wards! UT Health Science Center Internal Medicine Clerkship Review — This two-hour review lecture, given by Emma Holiday at some point in the past, serves as an all-encompassing summary of the information that you should have learned while on the Internal Medicine rotation.
I watched it about a day or so before my exam and I found it pretty helpful in further synthesizing what I had already learned. I also ended up learning a few new things while watching this lecture!
Case Files — I started using this book on this rotation and I fell in love with it! Its case-style format really meshed with my style of studying and it really helped me understand important concepts. I recommend trying it out at least once to see if it works for you! Online Med-Ed — This resource has quickly become a staple in my studies.
High-yield videos, efficient presentations, and most important of all, free of cost.
What more could you ask for? Like I stated previously, I was able to get through all of the Pediatrics questions and it definitely helped me in synthesizing important topics in this field of study.
UT Health Science Center Pediatrics Clerkship Review — This two-hour review lecture, given by Emma Holiday at some point in the past, serves as an all-encompassing summary of the information that you should have learned while on the Pediatrics rotation. I was able to get through all of the Psychiatry questions and it definitely helped me in synthesizing important concepts in this field of study. UT Health Science Center Psychiatry Clerkship Review — This two-hour review lecture, given by Emma Holiday at some point in the past, serves as an all-encompassing summary of the information that you should have learned while on the Psychiatry rotation.
Neurology American Academy of Neurology Practice Questions — This question bank was provided to my class by our clerkship director early on into our rotation. Made up of questions, it hit on numerous topics that we had to know for both the wards and the Shelf exam. The explanations were very insightful too, and the information I learned from these questions ended up helping me out quite a bit during the rotation as well as on the Shelf exam!
Carlos Pestana, succinctly highlights most of the necessary information that you definitely need to know to maximize success on the Shelf exam. Surgical Recall — This book has a lot of information listed in a flashcard-like fashion. I found it helpful to look at when I was either on-the-go or trying to kill time while waiting for the next surgery to begin. And whaddya know, I did get pimped on some questions that I read almost verbatim from this resource! UT Health Science Center Surgery Clerkship Review — This two-hour review lecture, given by Emma Holiday at some point in the past, serves as an all-encompassing summary of the information that you should have learned while on the Surgery rotation.
I watched it twice before my exam and I found it pretty helpful in further synthesizing what I had already learned.
Surgery: A Case-Based Clinical Review — I actually intended to use this resource early on in the rotation but with all the other resources I had on hand, I just simply never got around to using it. However, I wanted to include it because I know some people who did use it and said that it was very helpful to them! Case Files — I tried to read as much as I could in this book for this rotation, but I had to eventually choose and pick certain topics that I needed to do some heavy-duty review on.
It ultimately served as a very useful reference point for a variety of conditions pertinent to the field of Surgery! I was able to get through all of the Surgery questions and it definitely helped me in synthesizing important concepts in this field of study. Made up of Shelf-like questions, it helped a lot with studying for the actual Shelf exam. The explanations are very thorough, and the questions are about as challenging as the questions on the Shelf exam were. And best of all, this question bank was free!
I first learned about it on this rotation and had heard pretty great things about it from numerous people. After checking out the question free trial, I decided to go ahead and purchase a month-long subscription. It ultimately served as a very useful reference point for a variety of conditions pertinent to Family Medicine!
And again, having the Rosh Review app on my phone was very convenient because I was able to review questions on-the-go! However, the amount of information that I was able to take in and synthesize was more than enough to justify the purchase to myself! QuickEM is a free reference tool that helps you formulate a differential diagnosis based on the specific complaints of a patient. There are other pretty cool features to this app, but you will need to shell out some cash to access these other features.
I can see it being pretty useful for Step 2 Clinical Skills preparation as well! Created by an EM physician, EM Basic is actually a blog that has a podcast series designed to help medical students and EM interns review the basics of Emergency Medicine. There are almost 40 topics covered in these podcasts that are based on chief complaints commonly encountered in the Emergency Department.
In my opinion, the best part of this resource is the fact that the material in the podcasts have been compiled into a PDF document , which makes reviewing all the great material in these podcasts even easier! I highly recommend checking this free resource out! Case Files — I honestly barely even used this book on this rotation because I spent the majority of my time using other very useful and comprehensive resources.
That being said, I still flipped through this book around a week or so before my exam to briefly review conditions that I may have missed in my studying. I found that I had already covered most of the material in this book in my other resources, but even with that said, there is very good information found in these pages if you are a die-hard Case Files fan! Like this: Like Loading Okay good to know bro, thanks for your input!
Case Files: Surgery
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