CJEM Volume 21 Issue 1

CJEM Volume 21 Issue 1

Clinician’s Capsules


Invited CommentaryEmergency toxicology: Timely antidotes and giving poisoned organs a second lifeSophie Gosselin

Invited CommentaryIndigenous health research in emergency medicinePatrick McLane, MA, PhD*†

Invited CommentaryUsing single sex-specific high-sensitivity cardiac troponin cut-off values for ruling out myocardial infarction – Are we there yet?Venkatesh Thiruganasambandamoorthy, MBBS, MSc*†‡

Invited CommentaryPeak performance: Simulation and the nature of expertise in emergency medicineChristopher M. Hicks, MD, MEd*†‡

CJEM Debate Series#OpenAccess: Free online, open-access crowdsource reviewed publishing is the future; traditional peer-reviewed journals are on the way outJohn R. Adler Jr., MD*

CommentaryImplementing electronic medical records in Canadian emergency departmentsDaniel Rosenfield, B.Arts.Sc, MD, MHI(c)*

CommentaryThe promotion dilemma for clinician teachersRick Penciner, MD, MSc*†‡


Feature Article

Just the Facts

Just the Facts – How do I rule out aortic dissection? – Robert Ohle, MBBCh, MA, MSc


Clinical Research

Pediatric Mental Health

Regional Care

CJEM Journal Club


Original Research – ULTRASIM: Ultrasound in trauma simulation – Devon McLean, BSc*

Original Research – A new way to look at simulation-based assessment: the relationship between gaze-tracking and exam
performance – Adam Szulewski, MD, MHPE*

Brief Educational Report – Analysis of eye-tracking behaviours in a pediatric trauma simulationOmar Damji, BHSc, MSc, MD*†‡

Original Research – Cognitive load theory as a framework for simulation-based, ultrasound-guided internal jugular
catheterization training: Once is not enough – Robert McGraw, MD, MEd*


Commentary – “Nous sommes forts” Un poème sur la résilience en médecine d’urgence – Valérie Langlois-Carbonneau, MD*

Clinical Correspondence

RoyalCBD.com Royal CBD Royal CBD Creams