Netter's Infectious Disease
Netter’s Infectious Diseases provides a comprehensive yet concise overview of current global infectious disease concerns. Elaine Jong and Dennis Stevens, and panel of expert contributors cover the basics of the field using beautiful Netter illustrations and accessible "need to know" information on major conditions and problems-including vaccine-preventable diseases, drug-resistant Staph and TB infections, pandemic flu, echinococcosis, and Chagas' disease. It’s a great tool for quick review or for sharing with patients and staff.Table of Contents
- Review the basics of infectious disease through comprehensive coverage contained in a single volume reference.
- Access "need to know" information from the uniformly concise text and instructive Netter paintings.
- View detailed Netter illustrations that provide a quick and memorable overview of microbiology, pathophysiology, and clinical presentation.
- Stay current on modern infectious disease concerns-such as vaccine-preventable diseases, drug-resistant Staph and TB infections, pandemic flu, infections in compromised hosts, reproductive tract infections, infections transmitted from animals to man, and imported infections such as malaria, echinococcosis, and Chagas' disease-with new illustrations in the Netter tradition specifically created to address new topics.
This is a comprehensive yet concise overview of clinical infectious diseases, providing up-to-date clinical approaches to the broad spectrum of infectious diseases. Netter's understanding of anatomy, physiology, pathogenesis, and clinical signs of disease is translated by his incredible artistic talent into visual images that reduce complexities to simple concepts, which will provide ongoing education.
Doody’s review service rating- 5 Stars!
By Elaine C. Jong, MD, Clinical Professor of Medicine; Director, Hall Health Primary Care Center; Medical Director, UW Campus Health Services; Director Emeritus, UW Travel & Tropical Medicine Clinic, University of Washington School of Medicine, Seattle, WA, USA and Dennis L. Stevens, MD, PhD, Chief, Infectious Diseases Section, Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Boise, ID