Dr Nora is a GP from London, England. She graduated from St George’s University of London in 2011. She carried out her postgraduate speciality studies in the South-West of London. She is a member of the Royal College of General Practitioners and The Faculty of Sexual & Reproductive Healthcare.
Dr Nora has a Diploma in Women’s Health & Family Planning and enjoys practising Minor Surgery and Facial Aesthetics. She has a specialist interest in chronic disease management such as Diabetes and Respiratory Health and takes a proactive approach to health promotion. She is also fluent in the Arabic language.
Dr Norah Hager Hassan Sadek, MBBS, MRCGP, DFSRH, FRACGP
How to Listen To Your Heart Using A Stethoscope ❤️🏥 | Doctor Explains
There may be hundreds of songs about it, but the heart has its own song - lub-dub, lub-dub, lub-dub. Arguably the most important organ in the body, it has two distinctive sounds as a result of the valves closing inside the heart.
In this episode of Dr Nora, I show you the anatomy of the valves, how they contract to make the beautiful noises, where best to listen to them using your stethoscope, what the different areas sound like and a live demonstration on a real life beating heart at rest.
Which Stethoscope to Buy and Why | A Doctor’s Perspective
They may be a cool fashion statement but stethoscopes have many uses aside from being a physicians right of passage. In today’s episode of Dr Nora, I share with you which stethoscope I used during medical school, GP training and which I use today. I’ll also be going through the pros and cons of the different models as well as sharing with you a few stories from my medical school days.
Well you’re not alone. 20% of the Australian population suffer from seasonal allergic rhinitis also known as hayfever.
A lot of patients will self medicate with over the counter medications but did you know only 85% of people make the right choice?
Symptoms can be managed effectively with either an antihistamine, nasal sprays, nasal rinses or a combination. Be sure to avoid any triggers such as pollen which in Queensland can be all year round but reaches its peak from January to March. For patients who have severe or prolonged symptoms more specialist treatment will be advised.
If you are affected with symptoms and need help with managing come by and see me in clinic.