[운동생리학 이론 세미나]
- 제1강 생체에너지와 에너지 시스템 트레이닝 -
• 에너지원의 이해와 운동 중 에너지의 활용
• 운동 중 에너지 동원 능력 향상을 위한 트레이닝 방법 ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀
코어앤바디에서 새롭게 준비한 운동 생리학 시리즈 총 3강까지 세미나가 진행 될 예정입니다.⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀
▪️강 사 | 김용진 교수
▪️일 정 | 2018. 01. 27(토) 13:00 -17:00
▪️장 소 | 코어앤바디 본원 ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀
▪️접수처 | 홍정화 매니저 010-7169-0080
운동 생리학 3강을 모두 수료하신 분에게 📜수료증이 발급됩니다.
This week at work I had a brief moment of unexpected waiting time, so I used it to call a former patient. ⭐️
I had been wondering about his case; whether his symptoms were due to a mild infection or a more serious one, whether I chose the right antibiotics, and how he was doing now. Thankfully it was all good news. and I learned some important lessons that will help me be a better doctor for my next patients.
The truth is both the good and the bad outcomes teach us so much. I've learned even more from some missed diagnoses, and they drove me to improve my clinical skills and to avoid ever repeating the same mistakes again.
This is especially true for my field of emergency medicine because most of our patients are one time visitors that we either discharged or admitted to the hospital. It's even more important that we put in that extra effort to get in touch with our patients.
I'm also sure that patients would have higher satisfaction with their care - good or bad outcome, if they knew that their providers thought to follow up on how they were doing. ⭐️
So if you get a chance, find out how your former patients are doing. Give them a call, visit them in the hospital, or check up on their records. ⭐️
A lot of medicine is hoping that what you do is making a difference. But actually hearing back from the patients is what really closes the loop of learning and fulfillment. ⭐️ tell me about your follow up cases!
He survived against all the odds; now Peng Shulin has astounded doctors by learning to walk again.
When his body was cut in two by a lorry in 1995, it was a little short of a medical miracle that he lived.
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It took a team of more than 20 doctors to save his life. Skin was grafted from his head to seal his torso ?but the legless Mr Peng was left only 78cm (2ft 6in) tall.
Bedridden for years, doctors in China had little hope that he would ever be able to live anything like a normal life agan.
But recently, he began exercising his arms, building up the strength to carry out everyday chores such as washing his face and brushing his teeth. Doctors at the China Rehabilitation Research Centre in Beijing found out about Mr Peng’s plight late last year and devised a plan to get him up walking again. They came up with an ingenious way to allow him to walk on his own, creating a sophisticated egg cup-like casing to hold his body with two bionic legs attached to it.
He has been taking his first steps around the centre with the aid of his specially adapted legs and a resized walking frame. Mr Peng, who has to learn how to walk again, is said to be delighted with the device.
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It’s funny how social media shows a “snapshot” in time of our highlights and accomplishments. What it doesn’t show is the work, emotions and experiences we fought through to get there. What it can’t show you is the experiences and emotions we felt when we lost our first patient in a code or the rush of adrenaline we felt running down the hall to get the baby warmer for that imminent birth in the ER or the sheer exhaustion of performing CPR. We’re so busy and caught up in our lives sometimes we forget to sit back and reflect. #IamAnurse