Dr Matt & Dr Mike's Medical YouTube
Summary: Dr. Mike Todorovic & Dr. Matt Barton are Medical Educators from Australia that love teaching about the Human Body. We also have a podcast!! Dr. Matt & Dr. Mike's Medical Podcast Facebook: Dr Matt & Dr Mike's Medical Podcast Twitter: @drbartox @mickeytod @gubiosciences These brief concept captures are designed to supplement student learning for the following subjects: - Anatomy - Physiology - Pathophysiology - Pharmacology
In this video, Dr Mike explains the role of Afterload in cardiac output and how it can influence certain disease states.
In this video, Dr Mike explains the role of preload in cardiac output.
CO = HR x SV In this video, Dr Mike explains what cardiac output is and the factors that can influence it.
Dr Matt explains what causes the four most common abnormal breath sounds: Wheezing, Crackles, Stridor and Pleural Friction Rub
In this video, Dr Mike explains each plexus of the spinal nerves, including; cervical, brachial, lumbar, and sacral. He also highlights some clinically important nerves from each and their function.
In this video, Dr Mike explains how osmosis is the movement of water through a semi-permeable membrane.
In this video, Dr Mike explains the relationship between the hypothalamus and the pituitary gland (both anterior and posterior lobes).
In this video, Dr Mike explains the different ways that hormones can be stimulated to be released.
This video discusses the pathophysiology, risk factors and clinical manifestations associated with MS.
In this video, Dr Mike goes through the hormones produced by the anterior pituitary gland and their roles in the body.
Dr Mike goes through the LOs for the 1805NRS course in preparation for the exam.
In this video, Dr Mike discusses how the process of diffusion works!
In this video, Dr Mike highlights some of the most important endocrine glands and cells - including the hormones they release and their function.
In this video, Dr Mike is comparing and contrasting the Endocrine system with the Nervous system. Both are communication networks in the body but perform their roles quite differently.
What is ICP What happen when ICP rises What is the cause of increased ICP What is Cushing's reflex