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Correspondence

Editor- Thank you for giving us the opportunity to respond to the letter received regarding the Joint Royal College of Physicians Training Board (JRCPTB) curriculum for Acute Internal Medicine (AIM)

Editor- I note with interest that the Joint Royal College of Physicians Training Board curriculum for Acute Internal Medicine (AIM) has been reviewed and circulated for comment and consideration of

We read with interest “Non-Cardiac Chest Pain: Management in the Ambulatory Clinic setting” (Acute Med 2019;18(3)165-70). It is useful to know about the various musculoskeletal causes of

Cama et al’s review of pneumothorax management was excellent, especially their elegant depiction of chest tube diameter in comparison to the intercostal space, as measured in French gauge. The use

To specify whether an association exists between pre-hospital body temperature collected by the emergency medical services (EMS) call centre, and intensive care unit (ICU) admission of patients with

Sirs,

I read the article, ‘Assessment of Fluid responsiveness in

Dear sir/madam,

Point of care ultrasound (POCUS) in the hands of the non-radiologist has seen a steady growth in popularity amongst emergency, intensive care and acute medical physicians. Increased

I’m sitting at my desk, trying to concentrate. On anything. It’s impossible. No, I should rephrase that, it’s “challenging” is the term I’ve been taught to use. I can’t focus. I have

Sir

I read the article, ‘Is the AIM curriculum, for higher specialty training, fit for purpose’ with interest.

However, I disagree with the author on a number of points. First, a curriculum is

Sir,

I read with interest the Viewpoint article by Dr Chadwick regarding the future of Acute Internal Medicine (AIM) training, particularly the development of Capabilities in Practice (CiPs) and their