This is the second part of the clinical encounter ADHD in Spanish. In this part of the clinical encounter, the doctor discusses the diagnosis and treatment of ADHD in Spanish with the patient Nicole and her mother.
Before you listen, I would like to make clear that it is not our intent to promote the diagnostic or treatment protocol for ADHD presented in this clinical encounter. Our sole purpose is to explore useful vocabulary and phrases when speaking to patients and their families about the diagnosis and treatment of ADHD in Spanish. Finally, if you haven’t done so already, I recommend you listen to the first part of this clinical encounter: ADHD in Spanish – Problemas en la escuela.
LEVEL – UPPER INTERMEDIATE
Table of Contents
- 1:50 Diagnóstico
- 2:41 Creativos y también impulsivos
- 3:58 Medicamentos y asesoramiento
- 5:05 Patrones de comportamiento
- 5:54 Cómo funcionan los medicamentos
- 6:53 Monitoreo
- 8:10 A continuación
- 8:51 ¡Oferta especial!
We’ll begin where we left off. Señora Sanchez explains how difficult it is to get Nicole ready for school, and she often begins her day angry and frustrated.>>>
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In the third and final part of this clinical encounter, the doctor will explain that the medications used to treat ADHD are controlled substances and he’ll ask them to sign a treatment contract. He will also discuss further behavioral strategies to help Nicole be the best she can be.
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Before I go, I would like to share a really effective resource for learning Spanish called Lupa. As you may already know, I am a huge fan of a podcast called Radio Ambulante. Radio Ambulante is a narrative podcast like “This American Life” that tells stories from Latin America in Spanish. Radio Ambulante now has a mobile app called Lupa that allows you to interact with the podcast as you listen. You can read along with a partial or full transcript in Spanish or English and review key vocabulary. I have been using the app and find it extremely useful for learning colloquial Spanish as it is spoken in the real life. Until the end of February 2020, you can get 15% off when you use the promo code DOCMOLLY to sign up for Lupa. If you are student or teacher and you create your account with your school email address (ending in .edu or school.org), you’ll get a 40% discount!
Special Thanks ….
… to Dr. Craig Horn, a pediatrician who wrote the original dialogue in English.
… and to San Pedro Spanish School. We put together today’s dialogue while studying at the San Pedro Spanish School in Guatemala. My friend Sonja Um-Siri (an interpreter) translated the clinical encounter on ADHD into Spanish with her teacher Francisco González Yojcóm. Then, we recorded the encounter with Francisco, my teacher, Elizabeth Cortez, and Eliza’s daughter, Nicole.
¡Hasta la próxima! Nos vemos pronto (dentro de 2 semanas).
The lessons offered at docmolly.com are a fun way to practice medical Spanish. They are not intended to teach medicine or provide medical advice. These lessons are intended to improve communication with Spanish-speaking patients, but they are not intended to substitute for a qualified medical interpreter.