On Monday, the Australian Medical Association published its own YouTube channel for videos of lectures it has made available to medical practitioners for medical research purposes.
The AMA YouTube channel is available to all medical practitioners and health care professionals, who are encouraged to watch lectures.
In its most recent video, titled Obstetric Ultrasound: The Basics, the AMA describes the basic science of ultrasound as follows:There are a number of reasons why ultrasound can be useful to doctors.
For example, it is a useful tool for diagnosing diseases, for detecting infections and for measuring blood pressure, heart rate, oxygen levels, respiration and so on.
The medical profession has used ultrasound for a variety of purposes, from diagnosing health problems to diagnosing disorders.
A 2015 survey by the Medical Research Council (MRC) found that nearly half of doctors in Australia have used ultrasound in the past year.
The MRC also surveyed nearly 1,000 medical practitioners to find out about the health and safety of their practices and the effectiveness of ultrasound in diagnosing and treating conditions.
The most common concerns patients have with ultrasound are its potential for overheating, vibration and interference with the normal body functions.
In Australia, some medical practitioners have been advised to avoid using ultrasound for any other purpose other than to diagnose health problems.
For example, a survey of medical practitioners in New South Wales found that only one in three of them would recommend using ultrasound in an attempt to diagnose a patient’s illness.
Another survey in Western Australia found that just 19 per cent of doctors felt that using ultrasound to diagnose an illness would be effective, while 41 per cent felt that it would be harmful.
Despite these concerns, most medical practitioners continue to recommend ultrasound for their patients’ health.
The AMA has also published a guide for doctors on how to safely use ultrasound.
In addition, the medical profession is also encouraging medical students to use ultrasound to help doctors perform procedures.
In its latest YouTube video, entitled How to use Ultrasounds to diagnose patients, the MRC recommends that students take the following steps before performing a procedure:If you are using ultrasound, check with your health care practitioner before performing any procedure.
Ask your health practitioner for instructions on what to do if you experience pain.
If you experience discomfort, seek medical attention.
In some instances, ultrasound can help diagnose and treat serious diseases and conditions.
In this instance, doctors are often able to detect a specific disease before they know it has caused the disease.
The AAP has also produced a video explaining the difference between ultrasound and x-rays.
In general, doctors use ultrasound for routine health checks and treatment.
For many routine medical tests, however, ultrasound is often used for diagnostic purposes.
In this case, ultrasound provides information about an illness or condition before doctors can start a treatment plan.
In the event that an ultrasound scan is needed to diagnose something other than a serious condition, doctors can also perform a scan using a different method.
This can be called a “pre-test” and it is often carried out with a small needle.
The first step is to get an ultrasound screen that is suitable for this purpose.
It is not necessary to have an x-ray machine installed, because the patient can use a device such as a pacemaker, which monitors the heart.
This method of scanning is used for diagnosis and treatment, and is often the most effective for diagnostics and treatments that are not life-threatening.
Some medical devices, such as pacemakers, are not available with an x, but they are available for free.
In rare cases, doctors may use ultrasound scans to detect blood clots or blood clumps in the lungs.
In these instances, doctors must seek an x or other form of medical assessment before treating a patient.
In many cases, an ultrasound will only be useful if it is performed in the first 24 hours after a diagnosis.
This is because the test is only meant to diagnose symptoms, and may not provide accurate information about the underlying condition.
The first 24-hours is when a medical practitioner may not be able to tell the difference if the test has detected a specific condition or not.