Every January the chief investigators for the best critical care trials come to Belfast to discuss their work, along with other eminent researchers. The 2017 meeting discusses RESCUEicp, PEPaNIC, CLASSIC, LEOPARDS, High Flow Nasal Oxygen and the SEPSIS 3.0 definition. It's on Friday, January 27th 2017, at the Titanic Centre, Belfast. Registration is open.
For the second year, the Critical Care Reviews Book will summarise, critique and put in place the biggest critical care trials of the year. The 2016 book has been in high demand, and is available as a free pdf download or at cost price for a printed version. The 2017 edition is currently being written and will cover the best 50 studies of the preceeding year.
The podcast is the latest addition to the Critical Care Reviews Project. Trials both in progress and recently published are discussed and critiqued in detail. Study investigators explain the rationale for their trials, the strengths and weaknesses of their work and what the next step is likely to be. If you like to listen to critical care podcasts, add this one to your list.
The website is the hub of the Critical Care Reviews Project and houses all of the various components including journal watch, newsletter, podcast, meeting presentations, studies, review articles, guidelines, journal lists and meeting lists. This is your window to the vast and fascinating world of the critical care literature.
With an ever increasing number of journals and scholarly publications, staying abreast of the literature has never been more difficult, unless you know where to look. Critical Care Reviews hand picks the most important critical care research and best open access articles from across the medical literature every single day of the week.
Join thousands of your colleagues from around the world and register to have the the weekly Critical Care Reviews newsletter delivered directly into your inbox every Sunday. If you want to stay up-to-date with the latest developments in critical care and read excellent open access articles, from across the entire medical literature, this is the newsletter for you.
This new Critical Care Fellowship is a unique opportunity to learn a comprehensive skill set in the dynamic field of social media. Under the guidance of Rob Mac Sweeney, the successful applicant(s) will receive direct supervision and teaching on social media. This Fellowship is funded by the Belfast Health & Social Care Trust.
Critical Care Horizons is a fresh, original voice in the critical care literature, offering thought-provoking, cutting-edge commentary and opinion papers, plus state-of-the-art review articles. This journal is free to publish with and free to read, opening authorship opportunity to all and operates without financial aim or incentive.
All talks given at the Critical Care Reviews Meeting are recorded and posted online as video presentations. These are freely available both on the Critical Care Reviews website and on Vimeo. With world class researchers reviewing the best trials of the year, in addition to clinical talks, this is a fantastic collection to work through.
Have you ever wondered what the best critical care trials are? Although entirely subjective, these studies are chosen based on the significance of the question addressed, methodology, results, and ability to withstand critique and discussion. Interventions affecting larger numbers of patients are likely to rank higher than niche interventions. What's your top 10?
No other website provides a continuously updated list of the hottest critical care articles that you should be aware of. Taking advantage of the unrivalled Critical Care Reviews Journal Watch facility, nothing espaces this resource, which now stretches back to December 2011. If you're doing exams, this is one list you will want to be familiar with.
Trying to find a review article to inform a clinical problem can be a frustrating experience. Repositories, such as PubMed, and search engines, like Google Scholar, return thousands of results, which have to picked through individually to find a reliable, accessible, up-to-date paper. We've fixed this problem for you too.....
Guidelines are an excellent synthesis of the available evidence in a field. Love them or hate them, they are always worth reading and frequently provide points of controversy, especially for areas deficient in evidence (and no, expert opinion isn't evidence). Sit back and enjoy the the most comprehensive collection of critical care guidelines available.
Paywalled journals are gradually dying, to be replaced by open access journals and social media resources like blogs and micro-blogging sites. The aim of Critical Care Reviews is to "Promote Open Access to Scientific Advancement". Here are lists of hundreds of open access journals across a range of specialities relevant to critical care.