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PLAB Part 2 High Yield Notes
PLAB Part 2 Section - PLAB 2 - Part 2 of Professional and Linguistic Assessments Board Exam Conducted by GMC, UK Forum - PLAB Part 2 Books

UK Mental Health Act - What You Should Know for Your OSCE
by tezb - 18849 reads, based on 10 votes
This is something that comes up in OSCE stations and you should be familiar with the UK Mental Health legislation. For PLAB 2, you should be familiar with 4 parts of the Mental Health Act. These are important to understand regardless of what specialty you end up in. ... More

How to do a Primary Survey in 5 Minutes
by MA - 10487 reads, based on 7 votes
If patient has pain say I cannot continue. Most deaths occur in the golden hour which was the reason Primary survey was invented. Differences in ATLS and normal history and Examination 1. No need for definitive diagnosis 2. No need for detailed history Loss of airway kills quicker than loss of breathing which kills faster than circulation which in turn kills quicker than disability. A-Airway B-Breathing C-Circulation D-Disability E-Exposure One difference between a real life situation and OSCE is that a real trauma team has 12 members and in PLAB 2 it is only you and a nurse.... More

Communicating Bad News
by delhiwal - 3545 reads, based on 1 vote
Many medical students and residents dread the prospect of having to give patients and their family members bad news. In order to protect themselves from the anticipated reaction, many will therefore distance themselves from the situation, leaving the families to cope on their own and depriving them of support just when that support is most needed. But if you learn how to communicate unwelcome news to your patients, it can bring you closer to them. Here are some suggestions to help you communicate more effectively in these stressful situations: ... More

A six step protocol for breaking bad news!
by tegs - 6458 reads, based on 5 votes
This is a very frequent station in the OSCE. The steps are: 1. Getting started. The physical setting ought to be private, with both physician and patient comfortably seated. You should ask the patient who else ought to be present, and let the patient decide--studies show that different patients have widely varying views on what they would want. It is helpful to start with a question like, "How are you feeling right now?" to indicate to the patient that this conversation will be a two-way affair.... More

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