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by Jerome P. Kassirer MD,John B. Wong MD,Richard I. Kopelman MD

  • ISBN: 078179515X
  • Category: Other
  • Author: Jerome P. Kassirer MD,John B. Wong MD,Richard I. Kopelman MD
  • Subcategory: Medicine & Health Sciences
  • Other formats: mobi txt rtf docx
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: LWW; Second edition (September 19, 2009)
  • Pages: 352 pages
  • FB2 size: 1997 kb
  • EPUB size: 1751 kb
  • Rating: 4.2
  • Votes: 142
Download Learning Clinical Reasoning fb2

by Jerome P. Kassirer MD (Author), John B. Wong MD (Author), Richard I. Kopelman MD (Author) & 0 more. ISBN-13: 978-0781795159. The book analyzes how clinical reasoning occurs, identifies various ways that clinical reasoning can succeed or go astray, and proposes how to effectively teach clinical reasoning. The book consists of two sections (each containing 11 chapters), a glossary, and an extensive bibliography of published source materials.

Jerome P. Kassirer, Richard I. Kopelman. Williams & Wilkins, 1991 - 332 páginas. After a 50-page outline of the principles of clinical reasoning, over 60 actual cases are detailed that illustrate (and are keyed to) the principles, presenting case records, analysis, and references to literature. For medical students and interns, and their instructors. Comentarios de usuarios - Escribir una reseña. Kassirer, John B. Wong, Richard I. Learning Clinical Reasoning uses a case-based approach to teach students the basics of clinical reasoning.

Learning Clinical Reasoning uses a case-based approach to teach students the basics of clinical reasoning

Learning Clinical Reasoning uses a case-based approach to teach students the basics of clinical reasoning.

Esta 2. edicion pretende ensenar a los estudiantes los conceptos basicos del razonamiento clinico y proporcionarles vias de acceso a las rutinas de pensamiento asociadas. edicion pretende ensenar a los estudiantes los conceptos basicos del razonamiento clinico y proporcionarles vias de acceso a las rutinas de pensamiento asociadas, y para ello se sirve de la descripcion y el analisis en profundidad de casos concretos. En la primera seccion se describen los principales componentes del proceso de razonamiento clinico, como la generacion de hipotesis diagnosticas, el uso y la interpretacion de pruebas de diagnostico, la "confeccion" de un diagnostico de trabajo, la toma de decisiones terapeuticas, etc.

Learning Clinical Reasoning. by John B. Kopelman, Jerome P. Kassirer.

Learning Clinical Reasoning 2e Jerome P. Kassirer MD John B. Wong MD Richard I. Kopelman MD September 11, 2009/Approx. The Only EKG Book You'll Ever Need 6e Malcolm S. Thaler MD August 19, 2009/Approx. 978-1-60547-140-2 Features:, NEW!

Learning Clinical Reasoning 2e Jerome P. 978-1-60547-140-2 Features:, NEW!

Learning clinical reasoning. by. Jerome P. Baltimore, MD. Donor.

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Learning Clinical Reasoning book. Wong. Richard I.

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Learning Clinical Reasoning uses a case-based approach to teach students the basics of clinical reasoning. The first section explains the chief components of the clinical reasoning process, such as generating and refining diagnostic hypotheses, using and interpreting diagnostic tests, assembling a working diagnosis, therapeutic decision-making, and examining and applying evidence, and also includes a discussion of cognitive errors. The second section contains 69 cases in which clinicians "think out loud" about diagnostic and therapeutic dilemmas, and the authors critique these clinicians' reasoning. This edition has thirty new cases from the New England Journal of Medicine and other sources and expanded discussions of evidence-based medicine, clinical practice guidelines, and cognitive errors.


Reviews about Learning Clinical Reasoning (7):
Yggdi
This book takes a methodical, in-depth look at how doctors diagnosis illness and make treatment decisions. The book analyzes how clinical reasoning occurs, identifies various ways that clinical reasoning can succeed or go astray, and proposes how to effectively teach clinical reasoning.

The book consists of two sections (each containing 11 chapters), a glossary, and an extensive bibliography of published source materials.

The first section (entitled "The Processes of Clinical Reasoning") covers the following subjects: (a) clinical reasoning in general; (b) generating diagnostic hypotheses; (c) refining diagnostic hypotheses; (d) using & interpreting diagnostic tests; (e) using causal reasoning in the making of diagnoses; (f) verifying diagnoses; (g) making therapeutic decisions; (h) looking for, evaluating, and applying evidence in diagnosis and treatment; (i) a discussion of cognitive errors; (j) an introduction to some concepts of cognitive science; and (k) a proposed method to improve clinical learning. Each chapter in the first section (which totals 49 pages) is brief.

The second section (entitled "Cognition at the Bedside: A Set of Examples) provides 69 case studies that are organized in chapters that parallel, and correspond to, the eleven chapters in the first section of the book. The case studies are presented to illustrate and support the theories, concepts, analysis, and arguments set forth in the first section of the book.

The primary audience for this book is physicians and medical students. However, other professionals could find this book worthwhile reading, including the following: nurses; cognitive scientists; professionals studying decision-making; professionals interested in the philosophy of medicine; and lawyers and paralegals dealing with cases involving medical diagnosis and treatment decisions. In order to benefit from reading this book, any non-medical professional should have some prior knowledge of, or experience with, medical terminology and practice.
Rasmus
a nice way to learn new principles of medical education. easy to read, with a lot of examples. great tool
Hra
It's out of date, repetitive and comments are constantly made stating that the facts behind their premises haven't “been used much to solve clinical problems”. Teachers who understand what they are doing shouldn't have to take 100 words to say something that could be said in 10.
Dddasuk
Good case reviews to point out concepts. The writing style is VERY WORDY and hard to follow at times. Concepts would be understood better with a more straightforward writing style.
Samulkree
Really interesting lecture for all type of physicians. Easy to read, easy to apply, makes easy to understand complex concepts. Should be mandatory in curriculum.
Shak
The book is okay. Nothing fantastic about this book.
Darkraven
Boring, useless book
Simply astonishing!

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