Accident and Emergency Radiology, 2nd Edition
Perfect for the non-specialist, this pocket guide focuses on common injuries and those abnormalities that are frequently overlooked or misinterpreted in the emergency department...and gives key indicators when a radiologist should be consulted. Using a concise and systematic approach, it explains how to examine and accurately interpret x-rays. Each chapter focuses on the basic radiographs required, important anatomy, normal variants, a system for inspecting suggested views, types of injury, and ends with a summary of key points.Table of Contents
New to This Edition
- Completely revises and updates all chapters.
- Provides greater coverage of chest radiology.
- Features more conceptual line drawings, tables, and summary charts, and improved quality of images.
- Highlights common sources of error and diagnostic difficulty.
- Emphasizes pitfalls and associated abnormalities.
- Provides a summary of key points at the end of each chapter for a quick overview of the most important features.
- Accompanies radiographs with line-drawings to explain difficult concepts.
"Recommended to Radiologists and Emergency Room personnel as an in-hospital reference. The sample x-rays included within the chapters provide physicians with an added advantage as they serve to recreate real-life clinical situations." The Electronic Review, January/February 2006
"I recommend this book to beginning and/or intermediate level radiology trainees, as well as other medical professionals involved in urgent care."AuntMinnie.com, March 2005
By Nigel Raby, FRCR, Consultant Radiologist,Western Infirmary, Glasgow; Laurence Berman, MB, BS, FRCP, FRCR, Lecturer and Honorary Consultant Radiologist, University of Cambridge and Addenbrooke's Hospital, Cambridge and Gerald de Lacey, MA, FRCR, Consultant Radiologist to www.radiology-courses.com and formerly Consultant Radiologist at Northwick Park Hospital, London, UK