What is the best way to learn pharmacology by heart


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I'm new to the clinic and I'm wondering how to learn pharma. Do you have to know all trade names? Is there a principle?
Ask for tips :-)

So with us you didn't have to know a trade name at all, also no dosages. Will you check it again later in the clinic anyway?

And what is the best way to learn that? For me, the didactic key is always the mechanism of action. If you understand that, side effects and interactions often arise by themselves.

So with us you didn't have to know a trade name at all, not even any dosages. Will you check it again later in the clinic anyway?

Yes, we were told that over and over again ... - Nonetheless, non-proprietary names do not bring you anything in the clinic because everyone says "Antra", "Arterenol" or "Lasix" and no one writes the active ingredient name / non-proprietary name anywhere. And then at the exam, 90% of the product names are there and exactly what knowledge is asked for.
So I would absolutely advise you to ALWAYS learn both names. Makes things a lot easier in EVERY situation ...

In fact, dose knowledge is not that important ... - One should be able to estimate the approximate unit ... grams, milligrams, etc.



And what is the best way to learn that? For me, the didactic key is always the mechanism of action. If you understand that, side effects and interactions often arise by themselves.

Lol ...- You're not talking about antidepressants, antipsychotics and such, are you? In all honesty, I wouldn't allow this rule to apply 100% either. A good deal is still stubborn memorization ....

Lol ...- You're not talking about antidepressants, antipsychotics and such, are you? In all honesty, I wouldn't accept this rule 100% either. A good deal is still stubborn memorization ....

Bad attitude ...

Bad attitude ...

So you can explain to me the mode of action and the side effects of two drugs that both (presumably) act on the same neurotransmitter system and one of which makes you fat and the other thin, yes? Then you'll probably get the Nobel Prize soon ...

Lol ...- You're not talking about antidepressants, antipsychotics and such, are you? In all honesty, I wouldn't allow this rule to apply 100% either. A good deal is still stubborn memorization ....

Nobody said that you don't have to learn anything by heart. Why, for example, metamizole causes agranulocytosis cannot be learned with certainty. But the most important tip I had is it anyway.

And it makes sense that neuroleptics have dyskinesia or furosemide hypokalemia as ADRs when you gather where and how they work. Don't you think so?

just past each other ...- I think we agree that neither one nor the other alone is enough ...- you have to understand it and still learn some things by heart ....


Tip for a good, short pharmaceutical book ???

thanks

I liked Karow-Lang, but it's a matter of taste.

I thought the Lüllmann was great. But that takes a lot of time ;-)

I had the pharma crash course - found it great and completely sufficient.

I liked Karow-Lang, but it's a matter of taste.

Great book for learning: -top And if you get tired from all the learning, you can use it as a pillow :-)): -blush

There is a brand new short textbook from Thieme-Verlag - I would have liked to have studied with them at the time ... But it went so well too. I think it's a lot less bad than anatomy or something.
If you simply have constant reference to through the clinic & with physio knowledge you can tear a lot ...

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