Tag: patient

A Boy Ate 150 Gummy Vitamins For Breakfast. This Is What Happened To His Bones.

A Boy Ate 150 Gummy Vitamins For Breakfast. This Is What Happened To His Bones.

A Boy Ate 150 Gummy Vitamins For Breakfast. This Is What Happened To His Bones. TJ is a 14 year old boy, presenting to the emergency room with muscle weakness, stomach pain, and a broken arm. Sitting in triage as he was deemed low priority by hospital staff, he begins

Contrast Media and Radiographic Procedure Preparation

Contrast Media and Radiographic Procedure Preparation

In this presentation, we’re going to be discussing the different types of contrast media used in examinations of the alimentary canal and some of their advantages and disadvantages. We’ll also be discussing important preparation tips for exam room setup, patient preparation nd communication, and radiation protection considerations. Radiographic demonstration of

CJW Doc Minute: How does stomach flu differ from influenza?

CJW Doc Minute: How does stomach flu differ from influenza?

(upbeat music) (clock ticking) – [Narrator] How does the stomach flu differ from influenza? – So, influenza is a respiratory illness, which is caused by Influenza A and B viruses. Symptoms typically include fevers, headaches, body aches, sore throat, and cough. It’s transmitted through respiratory secretions and droplets, and patients

Acute appendicitis on CT – radiology video tutorial

Acute appendicitis on CT – radiology video tutorial

Hi i’m doctor andrew dixon from radiopaedia.org and in this video we’re going to look at some of the CT features of acute appendicitis and we’re going to do it by looking at axial and coronal images from a case of a 60-year-old male presenting with right sided abdominal pain

Murphy Sign – Clinical Examination

Murphy Sign – Clinical Examination

Murphy’s Sign Ask the patient to exhale, while palpating the gall bladder area, medial to the mid-clavicular line. Now instruct the patient to take a deep breath so the gall bladder is pushed down, and against the examiner’s fingertips, as the lungs expand. If cholecystitis is present, the patient will