PodChatLive is the free monthly live stream for the ongoing professional development and education of Podiatrists as well as other individuals which could engage in the clinical professions. It is going live on Facebook after which is later added to YouTube. Every live show features a different guest or range of guests to speak about a particular subject every time. Questions have been answered live by the hosts and guests whilst in the livestream on Facebook. Also there is a PodCast recording of every single stream supplied on iTunes as well as Spotify and the other common podcast sources. They already have acquired a sizable following that is growing. PodChatLive can be viewed as one of several strategies podiatry practitioners may get free professional development points that go towards there registration or licencing requirements.
One early stream on dermatology was a discussion with the podiatrist Belinda Longhurst. That episode of PodCHatLive amazed the hosts as they weren't that particularly serious about the subject, but it really generated a great deal of interest it is virtually probably the most looked at and most listened to livestream they have completed. It exposed the hosts eyes on the way to doing more streams on issues that will not essentially be of most interest for them, however do bring in a large audience. In this episode on dermatology many topics were talked about including the latest for the treatment of the really frequent problems seen in podiatry practice such as onychomycosis and plantar verrucae were reviewed. Additionally, they brought up simply how much pseudoscience within dermatology in podiatry there is and how traditionally used methods such as aqueous cream and tea tree oil really have no place in any way in present day evidence informed practice. That did surprise lots of the audience, judging by the commentary on Facebook. The livestream additionally included lots of excellent clinical pearls such as a listing for recognizing malignant lesions on the skin, the way the lions share of what looks like it's anhidrosis most probably tinea and much more!