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CURRICULUM SHOWCASE

Identify your current level of knowledge. Prepare for revalidation. Demonstrate continuing professional development. Clinically rich case-based modules.

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How to use this site

On this site you will find:

CURRICULUM - Clinically rich, case-based, self-assessment CPD modules to help you prepare for revalidation. Click on the scrolling icons or select a module from the drop down menu to test your knowledge

ESSENTIALS - back-to-basics, full text articles, by clinical topic from our Primary Care Essentials series

PRESCRIBING NURSE - written for the nurse prescriber or those with an interest in prescribing and the medical management of clinical conditions

ADVANCED PRACTICE - Expert articles providing in depth knowledge of key therapeutic areas

CLINICAL A-Z - Information, definitions, Red Flags, live links to guidelines and relevant Practice Nurse articles

GUIDELINES IN A NUTSHELL - Brief summaries of essential clinical and practice guidelines

  • Anyone can read FEATURED ARTICLE, and IN THE NEWS or try the FEATURED CURRICULUM MODULE, below - or use the CLINICAL A-Z
  • To access the Curriculum and full text articles you must be a subscriber

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Featured article

Adherence: to what and for whom?

Adherence might be described as ‘sticking to the plan’. The question is what plan, who contributes to it and how does that affect a person’s ability to stick to it?
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Featured article

New guideline transforms approach to therapy in T2D

New consensus guidance from the American Diabetes Association and European Association for the Study of Diabetes offers a dramatic shake-up of the conventional order of glucose lowering drugs, with newer agents given more prominent ‘ranking’
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In the news
More news...


Featured curriculum module

Managing urinary tract infections

Urinary tract infections (UTIs) account for 1–3% of all general practice consultations every year, and are the second most common clinical indication for empirical antimicrobial treatment. In a bid to overcome antimicrobial resistance, current advice is that in patients with only one or two mild symptoms, issuing self care advice, analgesia and a delayed antibiotic prescription may be appropriate.


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This issue
15 November 2018Vol 48 • Number 11





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