Here we go with another night of DocTalk!
Dr Shereen Habib, Well Woman Clinic
Dr Sean Petherbridge Keith Nicholl Medical Centre
All sorts of interesting things came up on the show.
What about IBS?
Broadcasting on the road?
Lessons from Shereen.
Here is the PODCAST.
Here is a look at some of the SMS questions.
Is local anesthesia completely safe?
My babies head is flat on the back. Her ped doc says it's no problem, but it's not getting better.
Hi.. My son Ricardo is almost 30 months old and has a head size of 52.5 cm.. Everything else looks normal even his learning performance is amazing he knows all numbers colors and letters.. Etc.. Should I be any worry?Thanks in advance
If petite you mean his body then no its normal shape..
Hi doctor, I m suffering from IBS and mucus discharge from anal that causes smell and make me embarrassed in office , although I didn't fart, I m livingon diarrhea medicine everyday but I don't have diarrhea, so plz advice
Here is a look at what we planned to speak about.
Erythema Multiforme - target lesions
Constipation in the office lately - more cases than usual!
2 cups of coffee a day reduce suicide risk.
-bacteria in mouth helps protect tumor cells in colon cancers
-gastric banding do people ask about it?
-food poisoning how do we know?
-Diarrhea easy fix?
Good and bad cholesterol!
Labido pill for women needs more testing!
Foods that keep you up at night!
8. How do I know if I tore my ACL?
Most knee injuries that occur in sports occur either from a direct blow to the knee, or when the knee is planted, foots get caught or stuck, and the knee is twisted.Signs of a significant knee injury include: swelling, the inability to bear weight, a feeling of instability, inability to fully flex or extend the knee, and pain. The anterior cruciate ligament is the main stabilizer of the knee. It is usually torn from a non-contact twisting injury to the knee, an audible pop may be heard, the knee swells, and may feel “unstable” or wobbly.
9. What is the difference between a shoulder “separation” and a shoulder “dislocation”
A shoulder “dislocation” occurs when the ball (humeral head) pops out of the socket (glenoid). This is a significant injury that usually necessitates a trip to the emergency room to have the shoulder put back into place. This is usually then treated in a sling for up to 6 weeks and sometimes needs surgery if the ball continues to come out of the socket. For more info on shoulder dislocations.
A shoulder “separation” occurs at the level of the “AC JOINT” where the collarbone (clavicle) meets the acromion (shoulder blade). This usually happens from a direct blow to the shoulder where the clavicle “separates” from the acromion and the ligaments stretch out. Although painful, this is generally treated with a sling and ice for 1-2 weeks and rarely needs surgery.
10. How can I prevent heat related injuries?
Heat stroke and dehydration are fairly common, especially in the early part if the football or soccer season when the weather is warmer. Aggressive hydration with water is important before, during, and after play. Early signs of dehydration include severe cramping and muscle fatigue. It is important to notify the medical team of these symptoms during play in order to be treated quickly in an appropriate manner.
types of injuries
Types of Sports Injuries
Common reasons why teens get injured playing sports include:
- not training or playing properly
- training too much
- not wearing the right footwear
- not wearing the right safety equipment
- rapid growth during puberty