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Sonoanatomy for Anaesthetists

$75.00 ( ) USD

  • Authors:
  • Edward Lin, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester
  • Atul Gaur, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester
  • Michael Jones, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester
  • Aamer Ahmed, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester
  • Date Published: September 2012
  • availability: This ISBN is for an eBook version which is distributed on our behalf by a third party.
  • format: Adobe eBook Reader
  • isbn: 9781139574594

$ 75.00 USD ( )
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About the Authors
  • The accuracy with which clinicians can locate nerves and blood vessels has increased greatly with the development of portable handheld ultrasound scanners, and no specialty has felt the benefit more than anesthesia. This practical atlas of ultrasound anatomy addresses the two main challenges for anyone learning ultrasound-guided techniques: 1. Where do I place the probe? 2. What exactly am I looking at? Each nerve block or vascular access site is illustrated with: • an anatomical line illustration • a clinical photograph showing the correct ultrasound probe position • the ultrasound scan • a line illustration of the scan labelled to indicate the salient anatomical features All relevant anatomic regions are included: upper limb, lower limb, neck, thorax and abdomen. Concise notes for each entry indicate scan landmarks and give useful tips and advice on potential complications. Sonoanatomy for Anesthetists is an essential resource for anesthetists, intensivists and chronic pain specialists.

    • Covers all procedures likely to be performed in everyday practice, with each nerve block or vascular access procedure illustrated and explained on a handy double page spread
    • Concise explanations provide practical tips for procedures and probe locations
    • Explanatory line diagrams accompany each scan, identifying the relevant anatomical structures and providing a guide for interpretation
    Read more

    Reviews & endorsements

    "The image quality of all the figures is excellent. Furthermore, the colour of the anatomic figures of each nerve and the diagram of its sensory distribution are exemplary … an excellent reference for practitioners interested in regional techniques as well as those looking for a refresher in the anatomy of peripheral nerves."
    Canadian Journal of Anesthesia

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    Product details

    • Date Published: September 2012
    • format: Adobe eBook Reader
    • isbn: 9781139574594
    • contains: 256 colour illus. 1 table
    • availability: This ISBN is for an eBook version which is distributed on our behalf by a third party.
  • Table of Contents

    Introduction
    Part I. Upper Limb:
    1. Suprascapular nerve
    2. Supraclavicular brachial plexus
    3. Interscalene brachial plexus
    4. Infraclavicular brachial plexus
    5. Axillary brachial plexus
    6. Radial nerve in upper arm
    7. Medial cutaneous nerve of the forearm
    8. Lateral cutaneous nerve of the forearm
    9. Median nerve in the cubital fossa
    10. Median nerve in the forearm
    11. Ulnar nerve in the forearm
    12. Radial nerve in the forearm
    13. Median nerve at the wrist
    14. Ulnar nerve at the wrist
    Part II. Lower Limb:
    15. Femoral nerve
    16. Lateral cutaneous nerve of the thigh
    17. Obturator nerve
    18. Sciatic nerve at the gluteal fold
    19. Sciatic nerve in the popliteal fossa
    20. Posterior cutaneous nerve of the thigh
    21. Common peroneal nerve
    22. Saphenous nerve in the lower leg
    23. Sural nerve in the calf
    24. Posterior tibial nerve in the lower leg
    25. Deep peroneal nerve
    26. Superficial peroneal nerve
    27. Saphenous nerve in the thigh
    28. Sural nerve in the lower leg
    29. Posterior tibial nerve at the ankle
    30. Sural nerve at the ankle
    Part III. Back:
    31. Sonoanatomy of the lumbar spine
    32. Lumbar plexus
    33. Sonoanatomy of the thoracic spine
    34. The thoracic paravertebral
    35. Sonoanatomy of the cervical spine
    36. Medial branch of the posterior primary ramus
    37. Sonoanatomy of the sacrum
    38. Ultrasound in the caudal epidural
    Part IV. Neck:
    39. Greater occipital nerve
    40. Greater auricular nerve
    41. Superficial cervical plexus
    42. Deep cervical plexus
    43. Stellate ganglion
    Part V. Abdomen:
    44. Subcostal TAP
    45. Lower TAP
    46. Ilioinguinal nerve
    47. Rectus sheath
    Part VI. Vascular Access:
    48. IJV
    49. Femoral vein
    50. Radial artery
    51. Subclavin vein
    Index.

  • Authors

    Edward Lin, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester
    Edward Lin is Consultant in Pain Management and Anaesthesia, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester Hospitals NHS Trust, Leicester, UK.

    Atul Gaur, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester
    Atul Gaur is Consultant Anaesthetist, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester Hospitals NHS Trust, Leicester, UK.

    Michael Jones, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester
    Michael Jones is Consultant Anaesthetist, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester Hospitals NHS Trust, Leicester, UK.

    Aamer Ahmed, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester
    Aamer Ahmed is Consultant Anaesthetist, Glenfield Hospital, University of Leicester Hospitals NHS Trust, Leicester, UK.

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