New Release Books by Areg Grigorian

Areg Grigorian is the author of Review of Surgery for ABSITE and Boards E-Book (2017) and International Surgical Residency Electives (2014).

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Review of Surgery for ABSITE and Boards E-Book

release date: Apr 01, 2017
Review of Surgery for ABSITE and Boards E-Book
For surgery residents studying for their yearly in-service exam, recent graduates preparing for Surgery written boards, or those recertifying, there’s no better review tool than Dr. Christian DeVirgilio’s Review of Surgery for ABSITE and Boards, 2nd Edition. Content has been tested for a number of years on Harbor-UCLA surgical residents and has proven to significantly improve exam scores. Now thoroughly up to date with new topics, new questions, and new contributors, it fully prepares you for success on surgery exams. 957 multiple-choice, single best answer questions that closely follow the new ABSITE and board style. Proven content has been tested and shown to help you get the score you want. Correct answers and rationales are based on information found in major reference works in the field of surgery. NEW topic areas (gynecology, urology, and orthopaedics) reflect the format of the new exam. NEW section on Medical Knowledge. NEW contributors (general surgery residents) ensure that the content is relevant to the needs of general surgery trainees. NEW! Aligned with the SCORE (Surgical Council on Residency Education) Curriculum Outline for General Surgery Residents.

International Surgical Residency Electives

release date: Jan 01, 2014
International Surgical Residency Electives
In today's ever globalizing climate the academic sector bears a certain responsibility to incorporate global health opportunities into residency training programs. The worldwide-unmet surgical need has been growing; it has been estimated by the World Health Organization that by 2030, surgical diseases will contribute significantly to the burden of global health. International electives (IE) offered during training may partially address this growing need. In addition, it can help trainees develop a heightened awareness of the social determinants of health in resource-limited areas, as well as gain insight into different cultures, health beliefs, and pathologic conditions. General surgery residency programs that offer IE may also stand to benefit by attracting a broader applicant pool, as well as by having the ability to train residents to rely less upon expensive tests and equipment while further developing residents' physical examination and communications skills. The challenges that IE pose for trainees include the required adaptation to an environment devoid of an advanced and modern medical system, and a difficulty in learning a new language, culture, and local customs. However, IE may also be hazardous for home institutions as they may drain local resources and take limited educational experiences away from local providers. Despite the active promotion of international volunteerism by the ABS, few surgery residency programs offer IE as part of the curriculum, with cost and supervision being the major obstacles to overcome. Consequently, it may be difficult to generate American surgical leaders in international health. In this manuscript, we will outline the steps needed to bring IE to an institution and how general surgery residency programs can help bridge the gap between surgeons in high-income countries (HIC) and the growing surgical needs of the international community.

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