A tongue bite after seizure

771 - new onset seizure - tong bite

A young man presented after a new onset seizure.

The image/video archive reached to 75K views, and we just added 52 new clinical images today. You can search, find the image you want and use them in your exams, presentations freely. Here is the link of the archive.

iEM Education Project Team uploads many clinical picture and videos to the Flickr and YouTube. These images are free to use in education. You can also support this global EM education initiative by providing your resources. Sharing is caring!

Corner stitch

41 chapters in SoundCloud



iEM Image Archive

iEM image/video archive in flickr reached to 67,500 views in the testing period. Thank you for viewing and using them. If you would like to share your resources with the world through the iEM project, you are most welcome; please check “how to contribute” page.







Tips From Legendary Lectures

Clinical Image Archive

Clinical image and video archive is viewed more than 55K times. Thank you for your interest. You can download and use all image and videos in this archive freely in your presentations, blog posts, exams.


Image and Video


Times Viewed

iEM Education Project Team uploads many clinical picture and videos to the Flickr and YouTube. These images are free to use in education. You can also support this global EM education initiative by providing your resources. Sharing is caring!

Selected Infection Topics

Selected Infectious Problems recommended from SAEM and IFEM undergraduate curriculum are uploaded into the website. More specific disease entities are on the way.


by Kuan Win Sen   Case Presentation A 62-year-old man presents to the ambulatory area of the emergency department complaining of sore throat, fever, and chills.

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by Alja Parežnik Introduction Meningitis is an inflammation of the membranes of the brain and spinal cord. It can be related to infectious and noninfectious

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by Emilie J. Calvello Hynes   Introduction and Definitions In the last 20 years, the collective understanding of sepsis care has gone through a major

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by Katja Žalman and Gregor Prosen   Introduction Sinusitis is one of the most common infections treated by emergency physicians and affects about 1 in 8

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Do you need more?

A new chapter – Meningitis

131 - LP - lumbar puncture

Meningitis chapter written by Alja Pareznik from Slovenia is just uploaded to the Website!

We are recruiting new contributors!

We are recruiting new contributors from all levels (medical students, residents, fellows, faculty members) and from all around the world. If you are interested to improve undergraduate emergency medicine in the globe, this is your platform to share your passion, expertise, story with the world. Join the other 132 contributors from 18 countries!


Be A Contributor!


iEM Team in the ACEP18 – SanDiego

International Emergency Medicine Education Team will be at ACEP18. The team will mainly attend educational and international EM sessions to explore collaboration options and meet with education enthusiasts and experts. The team will also attend the IFEM core curriculum and education committee meeting.

If you are interested in improving undergraduate EM education globally and if you would like to share your experience with students and educators via iEM platform, or if you have students, interns, residents, fellows, faculty members having this passion please contact us (iemstdt@gmail.com). We can meet and discuss what we can do together in this global non-profit, good willing project.

We will also start to create an International Advisory Board (iEM-IAB) from different continents and countries. We aim to reach 20-60 members from all continents, and around 60-120 new contributors, if not more. Its’ activity will start in January 2019.  If you would like to be a part of it, please contact us (iemstdt@gmail.com) or the leading person of iEM-IAB, Dr. Janis Tupesis directly (jtupesis@medicine.wisc.edu) @janistupesis.

Hope to see you all in ACEP18.

Kind regards.
Arif Alper Cevik, MD, FEMAT @drcevik
Director, iEM Education Project


Depressed skull fracture

735.1i - head trauma - skull fracture
735.2 - head trauma - skull fracture 2

A 31-year-old male presented to the ER after falling from a 3-meter wall. He fell on his face and is complaining of face pain and body aches. He isn’t sure if he lost consciousness. GCS 15/15. Not much history was taken from the patient as he was in excruciating pain. Vitals HR: 105 bpm, RR: 19 bpm, BP: 106/59, Ox. Sat: 100%, Temp: 36.9.

This case is a kind of unusual. Having this amount of depression of the skull and showing almost no neurological abnormality is not happening very frequent.

We hope that you also recognized the air inside in the right image.

To learn more about how to read the CT scan, see the chapter below.

How to read head CT by Reza Akhavan

You may also see below infographic showing a mnemonic about reading head CT in the ED.

Seat Belt Sign

722.1 - seat belt sign 1

A 32 years old male was involved in an MVC where he was in the front seat as a passenger and had his seatbelt on. It was a direct front collision. The patient is stable. He is in moderate pain. Displacement of the lower part of the sternum as well as a retrosternal hematoma was noted after the ED care.

Trauma care is very important as globally recognized. It is also important to prevent injury. Seat belts are doing their part to prevent further injury. However, they may not be protective, or even cause injury if the other prevention measures were not applied such as speed limit.

This case shows dramatic skin lesions caused by the seatbelt. You can see various images of this in the clinical image archive (just click the image). What seatbelt sign says to us? INVESTIGATE FURTHER INNER INJURY… This patient has neck, chest, abdomen skin findings. Therefore, vascular injuries (aorta, vein), viscus injuries (perforation, bleeding), solid organ lacerations (spleen, liver, pancreas), contusions (cardiac) in the neck, chest, and abdomen should be investigated.

To learn more about trauma management read below chapter.

Multiple Trauma by Pia Jerot and Gregor Prosen by Dan O’Brien

An 8-year-old male with erythematous lesions

713 - tinea capitis and corporis - dog in the house

An 8-year-old male presented to the ED with erythematous papules appeared one week ago. He has one lesion in the scalp and another in his left lower limb over the calf muscle. The patient is complaining of pain and itchiness over the lesions. His brother was admitted the day before for a similar complaint. Both were exposed to a pet dog at home.

What is your diagnosis? – the answer is here.