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The AAP released new guidelines for the screening and management of high BP in children and teens in 2017. The last recommendations were published in 2004. Join us as we discuss these updated recommendations and their impact on your practice.


For patients with established cardiovascular disease,aspirin is clearly beneficial as part of secondary prevention. However, when used as primary prevention in patients without documented cardiovascular disease, its benefit is much less certain. This podcast will explore 3 recent trials that evaluated aspirin in different populations and found nobenefit for its use as primary prevention.

The American Academy of Neurology recently published the first updated practice guideline on mild cognitive impairment since 2001. Listen to this week’s episode for an overview of the updated practice guideline, which includes a systematic review of prevalence, prognosis, screening, and treatment research with clear recommendations for practicing clinicians

Based upon CDC data of death, narcotic prescription length of less than 5 days provided the best outcomes and the lowest risk of continued narcotic use.


Join us as we discuss barriers to physical activity and how providers can help to address these issues, particularly in women with large breast size.

Best practices in treating acute and chronic pain have been clouded by years of misinformation. Listen to this podcast episode to learn evidence-based recommendations that dispel these myths and encourage a new and better approach to pain management.

A recent longitudinal study of high school students in the LA area found a modest but significant association between high-frequency digital media use (phones, tablets) and subsequent ADHD symptoms. Join us as we discuss these findings and the possible impact on adolescent primary care.

Listen to this week’s podcast episode to learn about a meta-analysis showing no benefit to rectal examinations in men.

For adolescents who binge drink, when they begin and how often they do it affects academic performance. This episode discusses the findings of a longitudinal analysis of secondary school students in Canada: The COMPASS study.

A recent AHA presentation offered data that patients overwhelming would prefer to take a pill or drink tea, rather than exercise to lower their BP! This begs the question how much does tea drinking lower BP and does exercise help those with primary HTN or resistant HTN who are already on medication and finally, how do we get our patients to exercise!

This session will review the existing evidence between coffee consumption and multiple health outcomes.