Clinical Cardiology Resource Center Editorial Programs

 
 
  • Contraception for Women With Chronic Medical Conditions   A new practice bulletin from ACOG guides individualized decision-making about contraception for women with chronic medical conditions.
  • Life and Times of Leading Cardiologists: Holger Thiele   Holger Thiele's career in cardiogenic shock began in West Berlin where he witnessed the fall of the wall and moved to Leipzig to pursue cardiology. This former ironman still bikes to the hospital.
  • The Other Nutrition Crisis By getting to the bottom of what is causing malnutrition in older adults, clinicians can help these patients live healthier, happier lives.
  • Cardiology Topics to Watch for in 2019 Wearables, aspirin for secondary prevention, AI and machine learning, and drug pricing are among the topics to keep an eye on in 2019, according to cardiologists Drs Harrington and Gibson.
  • Supplements and CVD: Why Negative Data Don't Dampen Sales Dietary supplements are a $133 billion industry globally, despite a lack of supportive data. Should healthcare providers do more to dissuade patients who persist in taking these pricey placebos?
  • The Loneliness of Being a Physician Despite seeing patients, families, and colleagues for hours daily, a physician's job can be lonely. One doctor talks about what's needed to overcome this.
  • Choosing a First Injectable in Type 2 Diabetes: Try a GLP-1   The new ADA/EASD guidelines suggest major changes in the way we manage patients with T2D. Drs Shubrook and Skolnik focus on new information about the GLP-1 receptor agonists, why to use them, and how to choose which to use.
  • Getting to the Heart of Valentine's Day How much do you know about the links between the heart, love, and health? Test yourself with our Valentine's Day quiz.
  • Generic DPP-4 Inhibitors Would Be a 'Shot in the Arm' Dr Akshay Jain discusses the potential implications of a generic DPP-4 inhibitor for the management of type 2 diabetes that may soon enter the US market.
  • Electroconvulsive Therapy and Stroke in Affective Disorder   Dr Peter Yellowlees discusses electroconvulsive therapy and later stroke in patients with affective disorders.
  • Ten Thoughts on the 2019 AF Treatment Guidelines John Mandrola, MD, agrees with a lot of the updates in the new atrial fibrillation guidelines but worries that color-coded tables of recommendations oversimplify the nuances of clinical decision making.
  • What's New in the 2019 Standards of Medical Care in Diabetes   From telemedicine to patient education and lifestyle management, Dr Peters highlights key changes to this year's ADA standards for diabetes care.
  • ECG Challenge: Reflux or a Heart Attack? A man delays going to the ED with chest discomfort for 2 days, thinking it's GERD. What does his ECG show?
  • What's the Right RA Disease Activity Measure for You? A conversation with Dr Susan Goodman about the best tools for monitoring RA and the need to highlight cardiovascular disease risk for patients.
  • 2019 ADA Standards of Diabetes Care Unpacked for PCPs   Confused by all of the new injectables for type 2 diabetes? Dr Neil Skolnik offers his quick and easy take on the 2019 ADA/EASD algorithm.
  • SGLT2 Inhibitors to Prevent HF: Time to Get More Proactive?   Drs Piña and Butler discuss the accumulating 'consistent' data regarding SGLT2 inhibitors for prevention of heart failure in patients with diabetes.
  • Top Reasons for Primary Care Visits A systematic review uncovers the differences in perspectives among patients and clinicians about the reasons for primary care visits.
  • Cases in Deprescribing: When to Get Rid of the Statin In this new series, family physician Chuck Vega explores the issue of when to deprescribe a common drug when there is no guideline or consensus to consult. What would you do in this scenario?
  • 5 New Neurology Studies' Practice-Changing Implications   Dr Christoph Diener on aspirin's rapidly declining reputation, a new use for metformin, and other recent findings.
  • Have We Missed the Hidden Cause of Medical Overuse? A recent book suggests that we’re programmed to value the rituals of caring even when there is no obvious medical benefit. John Mandrola, MD, sees a lot of such low-value conspicuous caring in medicine.
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