30 yo M PMHx of HTN sent in by PMD for RLQ pain and elevated WBC. Pt reports pain is moderate, non-radiating, present x 2 days.
23-year-old female with no significant PMH, BIBA, after experiencing syncope at home. Patient now has chief complaint of LUQ pain that radiates to her shoulder. Onset of symptoms were 1 hour prior arrival.
34 y/o F h/o hypothyroidism on OCPs p/w abdominal pain x 1 day. Described as sharp pain in LLQ, radiating to RLQ, associated w/multiple episodes of vomiting since yesterday evening.
83F w/PMH s/f HTN, HLD, CAD (on ASA & plavix), AAA s/p unsuccessful repair, COPD and multiple UTIs p/w vaginal bleeding which began earlier today.
An 87 y/o female with hx of CAD complains of chest pain and dyspnea on exertion.
After a recent article was published in NY Magazine about powerful women in Hollywood who are/were in relationships with others who were less financially successful, we interviewed several female physicians in successful relationships who identify themselves as the breadwinner.
A 23 y/o female presents unresponsive. Pulse 130, BP 80/60.
Can higher MAPs in chronic hypertensives prove beneficial and reduce renal replacement therapy?
We review an article that offers a stepwise, sequential approach in using US to aid in making the diagnosis of particular types of shock.
Welcome from the Program Director:
Welcome to the Staten Island University Hospital (SIUH) Emergency Medicine Residency Program! SIUH is an incredible place to do your residency. Our hospital consists of two sites (North and South) which are two of only three hospitals on Staten Island. SIUH North is a level-I trauma center, a STEMI center with a 24-hour cath lab, a regional burn center, and a stroke center. SIUH South is a community-based hospital with a faster pace and limited back-up services available. Here you will be exposed to real-life community-based emergency medicine.
We are committed to training some of the best residents in emergency medicine. We know you will be the ones caring for our loved ones when they are sick or injured, and we will train you to that high standard. We have a strong faculty of emergency medicine trained physicians who are eager to share their expertise and experience with you. Fellowship-trained physicians will teach you the subspecialties including pediatrics, toxicology, and ultrasound. SIUH has its own EMS service and you will provide on-line medical control to several ambulance services in the area. Throughout your rotations, you will receive superb training in all of emergency medicine, with intense focus on pediatrics and critical care. You will also be taught all emergency procedures in a structured and methodical way.
Come join us! This is one of the most important decisions of your life – we will make it count!
Moshe Weizberg, MD, FACEP
Emergency Medicine Program Director