Welcome to almostadoctor.com – free revision notes for medical students.
almostadoctor.com is an exciting, innovative project, which aims to create the ultimate free online medical resource for medical students, junior doctors, nurses and medical professionals.

Free revision notes for medical students! This section contains medical student notes for OSCE's , body systems and for medical finals to help you revise

Free revision notes for medical students on clinical disease and for medical finals, to help you revise

medical mind maps for quick reference for medical student revision

Medicial revision flash cards for medical students - covering common diseases and OSCE for medical finals revision

An OSCE revision checklist for medical students for medical finals

almostadoctor.com - the free medical student online blogging platform. start writing your medical student revision blog today! Medical textbook, fictional books, medical student MCQ website and iPhone, Android, Blackberry, iPad and other mobile device App reviews

All the latests medical student news in the almostadoctor blog! Find out about the latest articles, revision tools and mind maps first, right here!

Almostadoctor has opened up editing to all users – like Wikipedia! But don’t worry about content quality – it still has to pass one of our editors before it goes ‘live’ to the website and app.
 
Until now, only registered users could edit articles. But we understand that registering is a hassle. And we want to keep out content as up-to-date and relevant as possible. So we’re making it easier than ever for you to help us to do that...

Births, Deaths and Miscarriages

Wow. What a weekend. In fact, its just a Friday night. There’s the rest of it is still to come.
 
So, it started about 4pm. I was sleeping, having just done the second of my four night shifts in A+E. My phone rang. I didn’t hear it. I was asleep. It rang again. And then again. I wearily checked my answerphone. It was the surgical rota coordinator.  Oh, this isn’t going to be good. I’m an A+E doctor. And the surgical rota coordinator needs to speak to me urgently. Better give her a ring back...

Finally Hurrah! How beautiful it now looks. My toddler's nappies looked prettier than that old thing you called a 'homepage'
20% (3 votes)
Eugh! What have you done?! Its all the same. No soul. Its gone like all mega-corporate 1984. Make it go back to how it was!
7% (1 vote)
Meh
27% (4 votes)
It's changed?
47% (7 votes)
Total votes: 15

Are you interested in teaching?

Do you think that see one, do one, teach one isn't good enough? Are you keen to develop your skills as a medical teacher but not sure how? Please join me at http://doctorsforeducation.wordpress.com for tips, tricks and ideas to develop oneself as a medical educator.

Three Tips for taking a Medical History

I don’t often write an article with ‘tips’ for a ‘skill’. Almostadoctor tends to be made up of concise lists of facts. Which is useful. But skills are more difficult to acquire. And not usually easily attained through reading, but instead with practice! But, nevertheless, I will attempt to give you a brief glimpse into the art of history taking, seen through my eyes.

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