Emergency Medicine ConCert Exam Question Bank
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- Customize practice tests by subject
- Track your progress with advanced analytics and reports
- Timed option to simulate real test conditions
- Compare your progress against the national average
“BoardsVitals is an excellent question bank with many difficult questions that prepared me for the ABEM exam. I passed without any difficulty. Thanks, BoardVitals!”David Whitmer, MD
University of Missouri
Key Board Review Features
Emergency Medicine MOC Board Review Topics Covered:
- Infectious Disease
- Immune System
- OB GYN
- Renal and Urogenital
- Thoracic and Respiratory
- Endocrine, Metabolic, Nutritional
- GI and Abdominal
- Head and ENT
- Professional and Legal Issues
Emergency Medicine Recertification Info
The Emergency Medicine Maintenance of Certification process is a fairly lengthy four-step process that includes the Continuous Certification (ConCert) examination.
The ConCert Examination is administered in two sections and includes approximately 205 MCQs in single best answer format. Some questions are accompanied by images, which the ABEM provides Sample Examination Questions for.
A score of 75 or higher is needed to pass the ConCert Exam.
The Emergency Medicine ConCert Examination Content Outline:
The BoardVitals Emergency Medicine MOC Question Bank follows the ABEM ConCert Examination Content Specifications as follows:
- Signs, Symptoms and Presentations 9%
- Abdominal & Gastrointestinal Disorders 8%
- Cardiovascular Disorders 10%
- Cutaneous Disorders 1%
- Endocrine, Metabolic & Nutritional Disorders 2%
- Environmental Disorders 3%
- Head, Ear, Eye, Nose & Throat Disorders 5%
- Hematologic Disorders 2%
- Immune System Disorders 2%
- Systemic Infectious Disorders 5%
- Musculoskeletal Disorders (Non-traumatic) 3%
- Nervous System Disorders 5%
- Obstetrics and Gynecology 4%
- Psychobehavioral Disorders 4%
- Renal and Urogenital Disorders 3%
- Thoracic-Respiratory Disorders 8%
- Toxicologic Disorders 5%
- Traumatic Disorders 10%
- Appendix I: Procedures & Skills 8%
- Appendix II: Other Components 3%
Note that our surveys indicate a strong correlation between the number of practice questions taken and performance on the ConCert re-certification exam. If you’d like more information, please email us at [email protected].
The BoardVitals question bank also targets the AOBEM OCC continuous certification exam. Additional resources may be available via the AAEM.
Stated Learning Objectives for the Emergency Medicine CME Course
Upon completion of this activity, participants should be able to:
- Recognize important pathophysiology concepts common to the care of emergency patients
- Describe common treatments for common and uncommon emergency medicine presentations
- Identify the indications/contraindications for procedures in the emergency medicine patient
- Answer the questions with regards to the proper disposition of patients presenting to the emergency department
Reviewing Medical Faculty
- Claudia Barthold, MD
How do I earn Emergency Medicine CME Credits?
- Check your state requirements for CME where you practice.
- Purchase the Emergency Medicine Question Bank with optional CME Certificate Add-on.
- Answer questions with at least 70% accuracy (you may correct answers as you go).
- Redeem and submit the form and evaluation.
- Print your PDF certificate of completion.
*Please Note: Non-MOC hours (CME only) are self-reported. Please follow the instructions given by your board to report your CME hours.
For full steps, view our Support Page on Redeeming CME Hours.
AccreditationsThe University of Nebraska Medical Center, Center for Continuing Education is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
The University of Nebraska Medical Center, Center for Continuing Education designates this Internet Enduring Material for a maximum of 35 AMA PRA Category 1™ Credit(s). Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity. Further Emergency Medicine CME info found here.