Physiatric Procedures in Clinical Practice / Edition 1

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1995 Hardcover Brand New. 301 pages. Pristine copy! No dust jacket. 100% Money Back Guarantee! Ships within 1 business day, includes tracking. Carefully packed. Successful ... business for 25 Years! Read more Show Less

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Editorial Reviews

Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Lawrence J. Horn, MD (Medical College of Ohio)
Description: This is a new contribution to the rehabilitation medical literature, authored by a variety of experienced clinicians. It is divided into three principal domains of physiatric procedures, including nerve blocks, spinal procedures, and other needle and non-needle mediated techniques. It does not address electromyography.
Purpose: The purposes are to first recognize and describe the diversity of procedures that may be used by physiatrists, and second, to serve as a standard reference for clinicians with regard to specific techniques.
Audience: Although purportedly designed to reinforce directly supervised residency training, this text seems more appropriately oriented toward physiatrists who have finished or are engaged in specific fellowships in spine or pain management; very few of the covered techniques are taught in detail in the majority of physical medicine and rehabilitation residency programs. However, physiatrists in training or in practice should have a thorough understanding of how these techniques are performed, and this book provides an excellent reference for this purpose.
Features: This book includes lavish illustrations, diagrams, and black-and-white photographs that augment what is, for the most part, very well written descriptive text.
Assessment: This is a thorough compilation of procedures that have direct bearing on a large part of physiatric practice, whether performed by physiatrists or others. The chapters vary as to discussion of complications, evidence for effectiveness, etc., but for the appropriately trained individual, it is a good reference and offers some helpful tips. Unfortunately, the book's weaknesses may be related to its emphasis on technique: in many cases the procedure, described in intricate detail, is taken out of context clinically, with insufficient discussion of where the procedure fits into a treatment algorithm. Also, the majority of physiatrists perform very few of the procedures discussed in the book. Nonetheless, as a reference for procedural technique, this book does fill a niche in physiatric literature.
From The Critics
Reviewer: Lawrence J. Horn, MD (Medical College of Ohio)
Description: This is a new contribution to the rehabilitation medical literature, authored by a variety of experienced clinicians. It is divided into three principal domains of physiatric procedures, including nerve blocks, spinal procedures, and other needle and non-needle mediated techniques. It does not address electromyography.
Purpose: The purposes are to first recognize and describe the diversity of procedures that may be used by physiatrists, and second, to serve as a standard reference for clinicians with regard to specific techniques.
Audience: Although purportedly designed to reinforce directly supervised residency training, this text seems more appropriately oriented toward physiatrists who have finished or are engaged in specific fellowships in spine or pain management; very few of the covered techniques are taught in detail in the majority of physical medicine and rehabilitation residency programs. However, physiatrists in training or in practice should have a thorough understanding of how these techniques are performed, and this book provides an excellent reference for this purpose.
Features: This book includes lavish illustrations, diagrams, and black-and-white photographs that augment what is, for the most part, very well written descriptive text.
Assessment: This is a thorough compilation of procedures that have direct bearing on a large part of physiatric practice, whether performed by physiatrists or others. The chapters vary as to discussion of complications, evidence for effectiveness, etc., but for the appropriately trained individual, it is a good reference and offers some helpful tips. Unfortunately, the book's weaknesses may be related to its emphasis on technique: in many cases the procedure, described in intricate detail, is taken out of context clinically, with insufficient discussion of where the procedure fits into a treatment algorithm. Also, the majority of physiatrists perform very few of the procedures discussed in the book. Nonetheless, as a reference for procedural technique, this book does fill a niche in physiatric literature.
Lawrence J. Horn
This is a new contribution to the rehabilitation medical literature, authored by a variety of experienced clinicians. It is divided into three principal domains of physiatric procedures, including nerve blocks, spinal procedures, and other needle and non-needle mediated techniques. It does not address electromyography. The purposes are to first recognize and describe the diversity of procedures that may be used by physiatrists, and second, to serve as a standard reference for clinicians with regard to specific techniques. Although purportedly designed to reinforce directly supervised residency training, this text seems more appropriately oriented toward physiatrists who have finished or are engaged in specific fellowships in spine or pain management; very few of the covered techniques are taught in detail in the majority of physical medicine and rehabilitation residency programs. However, physiatrists in training or in practice should have a thorough understanding of how these techniques are performed, and this book provides an excellent reference for this purpose. This book includes lavish illustrations, diagrams, and black-and-white photographs that augment what is, for the most part, very well written descriptive text. This is a thorough compilation of procedures that have direct bearing on a large part of physiatric practice, whether performed by physiatrists or others. The chapters vary as to discussion of complications, evidence for effectiveness, etc., but for the appropriately trained individual, it is a good reference and offers some helpful tips. Unfortunately, the book's weaknesses may be related to its emphasis on technique: in many cases the procedure, described inintricate detail, is taken out of context clinically, with insufficient discussion of where the procedure fits into a treatment algorithm. Also, the majority of physiatrists perform very few of the procedures discussed in the book. Nonetheless, as a reference for procedural technique, this book does fill a niche in physiatric literature.

3 Stars from Doody
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781560530695
  • Publisher: Elsevier Health Sciences
  • Publication date: 1/28/1995
  • Edition description: Older Edition
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 301

Table of Contents

1 Fundamentals of Procedural Care 1
2 Peripheral Joint Injections 14
3 Trigger Point Injection 28
4 Bursal Injections 36
5 Tendon Sheath and Insertion Injections 44
6 Acupuncture for Pain Management 49
7 Technique of Prolotherapy 57
8 Wound Management Procedures for Decubitus and Neuropathic Ulcers 71
9 Botulinum Toxin Injections 84
10 Removable Rigid Dressing for Below-Knee Amputees 94
11 Serial Casting 100
12 Pediatric and Adult Swallowing Videofluoroscopy 105
13 Urologic Diagnostic Testing 114
14 Basic Concepts of Neural Blockade 123
15 Proximal Upper Extremity, Trunk, and Head Blocks 130
16 Arm, Forearm, and Hand Blocks 139
17 Proximal Lower Extremity Blocks 150
18 Leg, Foot, and Ankle Blocks 157
19 Lumbar and Thoracic Discography with CT and MRI Correlations 163
20 Cervical Discography with CT and MRI Correlations 185
21 Spinal Cord Stimulation in Chronic Pain 196
22 Zygapophyseal Joint Injection Techniques in the Spinal Axis 206
23 Atlanto-Occipital and Lateral Atlanto-Axial Joint Injections 227
24 Facet Joint Nerve Ablation 238
25 Sacroiliac Joint Injection and Arthrography with Imaging Correlation 242
26 Cervicothoracic and Lumbar Sympathetic Blockade 254
27 Epidural Procedures in Spine Pain Management 260
Index 293
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