New series of Podcasts for the Royal Society of Medicine

By May 10, 2018Inclusive Digital

Inclusive Digital is editing, distributing and co-producing three new series of high profile podcasts for the Royal Society of Medicine (RSM). The three series are:

RSM Health Matters: The first episode went live on 27 April and featured a discussion between Professor Sir Simon Wessely, Consultant Psychiatrist and Past President of the Royal College of Psychiatrists, and Professor Clare Gerada, GP and Past Chairperson of the Royal College of General Practitioners. Topics include the increasing use of antidepressants, factors influencing antibiotic prescribing and antimicrobial resistance, and the gender pay gap in medicine.

RSM The NHS at 70: This podcast series features interviews with experts about the NHS, marking the 70th anniversary of its founding. In the first episode, due to go live in July, health journalist Sue Saville talks to the American health expert Atul Gawande.

RSM Medicine Unwrapped: Presented by Dr Susan Burnett, this looks at the science and medicine behind the news headlines. The first episode focuses on prostate cancer, and is due to go live at the end of May.

The podcasts are edited by Inclusive Digital’s producers Ben Ridley and Allan Taylor using Adobe Premiere Pro.

Ben said; “It is great to be involved in the roll-out of these podcasts for the RSM. Our work involves liaising with the presenter and the RSM producer, discussing and carrying out the editing of the interviews, and then uploading the finished podcasts to the various podcast platforms, including Audioboom and iTunes. The client seems very pleased with the editing so far.”

The podcasts can be listened to or downloaded from iTunes, Audioboom, Stitcher and SoundCloud. Here’s the SoundCloud page for the first podcast: https://soundcloud.com/royalsocietyofmedicine/sets/rsm-health-matters

You can also hear them on the RSM Videos and Podcasts website – https://videos.rsm.ac.uk/video/rsm-health-matters-podcast-episode-1—antidepressants-antibiotics-and-the-gender-pay-gap