Joshua S. Broder
Saunders; 1st edition
1416061134; 1437785378; 1336237740; 1437735878; 0323245536
9781416061137/ 9781437735871/ 9781336237742/ 9780323245531
Diagnostic Imaging for the Attending Physician in the Emergency Department; (PDF) created by a trained emergency doctor for emergency physicians and edited by an emergency physician, this book adopts a progressive approach to the selection and interpretation of continually ordered diagnostic imaging assessments. Dr. Joshua Broder provides validated medical choice guidelines, explains time-environment friendly methods for the emergency doctor to recognize important radiographic findings that affect medical administration, and discusses hot topics such as the oral, radiation dangers, and IV distinction in stomach CT; MRI versus CT for an occult hip injury; and additional topics. A 2011 PROSE Award for Excellence in Clinical Medicine was bestowed upon Diagnostic Imaging for the Emergency Physician for being the most outstanding new publication in the field of clinical medicine.
- Use this book on your preferred electronic reader so you can conduct quick searches, customize the font size, and get the most out of your reading experience.
- Choose the most appropriate examination for each symptom by consulting exhaustive justifications of the “why” and “how” of emergency imaging.
- CT images of the backbone, head, chest, and stomach must be interpreted using a manner that is both comprehensive and efficient in order to deal with time-sensitive emergency discoveries.
- Clearly establish findings and anatomy on radiographs for each of the primary diagnostic modalities that are utilized in emergency medicine by selecting them among more than one thousand photographs.
- Find the information you need quickly and easily thanks to the rearranged content that is specific to emergency medicine. This content was prepared and edited by an emergency doctor, and it is organized by the body's systems.
- Optimize diagnosis by using evidence-based guidelines that enable you to have conversations with radiologists; protect the limits of “negative” or “normal” imaging studies for secure discharge; provide indications for differentiation; and validated medical choice guidelines that enable reduced use of diagnostic imaging.
- Maintain abreast of the most recent advancements in the field, together with a proof-primarily based evaluation of powerful controversies, such as indications for oral and IV distinction in stomach MRI and CT versus CT for occult hip damage; excessive-danger pathology that may be missed by routine diagnostic imaging, together with mesenteric ischemia; bowel damage; subarachnoid hemorrhage; and scaphoid fractures; radiation dangers of diagnostic imaging
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