Lydia Rhodes and Kate Scott, certified nurse-midwives at the Olson Center for Women’s Health, demonstrate a few relaxation techniques and positions for mothers during early and active labor.

Robert Moldwin, MD, director of the Pelvic Pain Center at the Arthur Smith Institute for Urology in New Hyde Park, NY, gives an overview of the definition of interstitial cystitis — severe and lasting inflammation of the bladder wall.

Holenarasipur (HR) R. Vikram, MD, infectious disease specialist at Mayo Clinic in Arizona, describes the emergence of gastrointestinal basidiobolomycosis (an invasive fungal infection) in desert regions of the U.S. southwest.

Dr. Carlo A.J. Oller, MD, FACEP, discusses the factors that constitute critical care, and how to incorporate these elements to ensure proper documentation and coding for emergency services. He reviews various patient scenarios and its respective therapies that qualify under critical care services.

Jose A. Contreras, MD, FAAHPM, of Hackensack University Medical Center, John Theurer Cancer Center; chair, Institute of Pain and Palliative Medicine, Hackensack, NJ, discusses rotating opioid medications based on side-effect minimization and increased pain control.

Watch this short tutorial highlighting the improved functionality of the MPR App and outlining the basic steps to find the different point-of-care information our app can provide.

Douglas Drossman, MD, adjunct professor of medicine and psychiatry at the University of North Carolina School of Medicine, president of the Center for Education and Practice of Biopsychosocial Care and former co-director of the UNC Center for Functional GI and Motility Disorders takes an in-depth look at the distinctive variation between verifiable disease and illness perception by the patient.

Ali Bydon, MD, associate professor, neurosurgery, The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, discusses the study findings he and colleagues published in the journal of neurosurgery, Spine.

This video describes the use of a still experimental “skin gun,” which uses cells from a burn victim’s own skin to create a water-based solution that, when sprayed on the damaged skin, can allow for growth of new, healthy skin.

University of California Television presents a panel of experts from UCSF and UC Hastings College of the Law to discuss the significant impact, both legally and for healthcare providers, that the Supreme Court’s decision to uphold the Affordable Care Act will have for American healthcare.