1. Diagnose the symptoms of TIA and prescribe treatments quickly, keeping in mind that TIAs lasting less than 24 hours can still cause permanent brain damage.
2. Assess the severity of TIA and understand which lab/imaging tests are the most useful for diagnosis.
3. Perform a neurologic examination in order to rapidly diagnose the etiology examination I order to rapidly diagnose the etiology of an epileptic seizure.
4. Prescribe initial and secondary treatments for epileptic seizures, keeping in mind potential side effects, drug interactions and other comorbidities.
View technical requirements (opens in a new window).
View CME credit information (opens in a new window).
View AAFP staff list (opens in a new window).
View disclosures and disclaimers (opens in a new window).
All materials herein are protected by copyright and are for the sole, personal use of the purchaser. No part of the written, oral, and broadcast production may be copied, duplicated, replicated or retransmitted without the prior permission of the applicable copyright owner.
The unauthorized reproduction or distribution of a copyrighted work is illegal. Criminal copyright infringement, including infringement without monetary gain, is investigated by the FBI and is punishable by up to five years in federal prison and a fine of $250,000.
Vu-Kiet Tran, MD, FCFP, MHSc, MBA, Assistant Professor, Emergency Medicine Division, DFCM, University of Toronto, Ontario, Canada
- 0.75 AAFP prescribed