Oxford Textbook of Trauma and Orthopaedics Online

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  • Edition: 2nd
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Copyright: 2011-08-11
  • Publisher: Oxford University Press
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TheOxford Textbook of Trauma and Orthopaedicssecond edition provides comprehensive coverage of the relevant background science, theory, practice, decision-making skills and operative techniques required to provide modern orthopaedic and trauma care. The text is divided into five major sections covering fundamental science, adult orthopaedics, trauma, paediatric orthopaedics, and paediatric trauma, including a major subsection on tumours. Additionally, the adult orthopaedics section is further sub divided to cover the joint and bone systems of the body. Edited by a transatlantic team with more than 300 specialist contributors, the second edition of this award-winning textbook is unrivalled in the field. The content is extensively referenced, highly illustrated and contains useful summary boxes throughout the text. This new edition has been completely revised; it now fits snugly into one volume and contains all the information needed by a trainee taking the FRCS (trauma and orthopaedics), or an equivalent exam. The topics covered are based on the British Orthopaedic Associaton curriculum so it is comprehensive and highly relevant to trainees and teaching consultants wishing to keep up to date with current practice and thinking. References have been condensed to a list of important 'Further Reading'. Illustrations are plentiful, while summary boxes on every page allow the reader to check the key points in every chapter during revision. For the first time the printed text is complemented by a fully searchable online version that provides active links through to primary research papers, and images in the book can be downloaded to PowerPoint slides for teaching and presentation purposes. Individual purchasers of the print edition of theOxford Textbook of Trauma and Orthopaedicsare entitled to six months' free access to the online version.

Table of Contents

Section 1
1.1. Foundations of clinical practice
1.2. Classification and outcome measures
1.3. The musculoskeletal system: structure and function
1.4. Injury and repair
1.5. Haemoglobinopathies
1.6. Prevention of thrombosis in orthopaedic surgery
1.7. Pain and its control
1.8. Biomechanics
1.9. Gait analysis
1.10. Imaging
1.11. Complex regional pain syndrome
1.12. Neuromuscular disorders
1.13. Neuromuscular and skeletal manifestations of neurofibromatosis
Section 2
2.1. Choice of surgery for tumour: Staging and surgical margins
2.2. Amputations, endoprosthetic joint replacement, massive bone replacement, other alternatives
2.3. Benign tumours of soft tissues
2.4. Malignant tumours of soft tissues
2.5. Benign bone tumours
2.6. Malignant bone tumours
2.7. Metastatic bone disease
Section 3
3.1. Cervical spine disorders
3.2. Degenerative disease of the thoracic spine
3.3. Clinical presentations of the lumbar spine
3.4. Non-operative management of non-specific low back pain types 1 and 2
3.5. Cauda equina syndrome
3.6. Surgical management of chronic low back pain
3.7. Management of nerve root pain (sciatica, radicular, type 3 back pain)
3.8. Management of neurogenic claudication and spinal stenosis
3.9. Clinical presentation of spinal deformities
3.10. Idiopathic scoliosis
3.11. Congenital scoliosis and kyphosis
3.12. Neuromuscular scoliosis
3.13. Syndromal scoliosis
3.14. Brace treatment in idiopathic scoliosis: the case for treatment
3.15. Iatrogenic spinal deformity
3.16. Kyphosis
3.17. Spondylolisthesis and spondylolysis
3.18. The infected spine
3.19. Cross-sectional imaging in spinal disorders
Section 4
4.1. The clinical evaluation of the shoulder
4.2. Pathology of cuff tears
4.3. Treatment of rotator cuff disease
4.4. Biceps
4.5. Frozen shoulder
4.6. Calcifying tendinitis
4.7. Instability
4.8. Surface replacement of the shoulder
4.9. Stemmed total shoulder replacement
4.10. Acromioclavicular joint
4.11. The clavicle and the sternoclavicular
4.12. Disorders of the scapula
4.13. Reverse geometry replacement
Section 5
5.1. Clinical evaluation of elective problems in the adult elbow
5.2. Lateral and medial epicondylitis
5.3. Chronic instability of the elbow
5.4. Rheumatoid arthritis of the elbow
5.5. Osteoarthritis of the elbow joint
5.6. Arthroscopy
5.7. Bursitis of the elbow
Section 6
6.1. Assessment and investigation of chronic wrist pain
6.2. Degenerative arthritis of the wrist
6.3. Kienbock's disease
6.4. The distal radioulnar joint
6.5. Rheumatoid arthritis of the hand and wrist
6.6. Osteoarthritis of the hand
6.7. Dupuytren's disease
6.8. Tendon disorders
6.9. Reconstruction after nerve injury
6.10. Peripheral nerve entrapment
6.11. Neurophysiological examination of the hand and wrist
6.12. Tumours and hand reconstruction
6.13. Ganglia of the wrist and hand
6.14. Hand infection
Section 7
7.1. Indications for hip replacement
7.2. Approaches to the hip
7.3. Preoperative planning for total hip replacement, consent, and complications
7.4. Total hip replacement: implant fixation
7.5. Implant choice for primary total hip arthroplasty
7.6. Bearing surfaces
7.7. The young arthritic hip
7.8. The complex primary total hip replacement
7.9. Surgical options excluding total hip replacement for hip pain
7.10. Total hip replacement: modes of failure
7.11. Revision total hip replacement and complications in total hip replacement
7.12. Management of total hip replacement periprosthetic fractures
7.13. Management of the infected total hip replacement
7.14. Hip resurfacing
7.15. Sports injuries in the pelvic region
7.16. Inflammatory and metabolic bone disorders of the pelvis
7.17. Hip pain in the radiologically normal hip
7.18. Hip arthroscopy: assessment, investigation, and interventions
Section 8
8.1. History and examination of the knee
8.2. Cartilage repair in the young knee
8.3. Magnetic resonance imaging of the knee
8.4. Osteotomies around the knee
8.5. Arthrodesis of the knee
8.6. Total knee replacement
8.7. Complications of total knee replacement
8.8. Revision total knee replacement
8.9. Miscellaneous conditions around the knee
8.10. The patellofemoral joint
8.11. Surgical techniques of anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction
8.12. Combined ligament injuries around the knee
8.13. Unicompartmental knee replacement
8.14. Meniscal injury and management
Section 9
9.1. Ankle and hindfoot arthritis
9.2. Disorders of the forefoot
9.3. Diabetic foot
9.4. Orthoses of the foot and leg
9.5. Tendon and ligament disorders of the foot
Section 10
10.1. Metabolic disease of skeleton and inherited disorders
10.2. Rheumatoid arthritis
10.3. Crystal arthropathies
10.4. Spondyloarthropathies
10.5. Inflammatory connective tissue disease
10.6. Osteoporosis
10.7. Osteoarthritis
Section 11
11.1. Chronic long bone osteomyelitis
11.2. Miscellaneous orthopaedic infections
11.3. Amputations and prostheses
11.4. Acute osteomyelitis
11.5. Septic arthritis
Section 12
12.1. Fracture classification
12.2. Complications of fractures
12.3. Orthopaedic approach to the multiply injured patient
12.4. Head, thoracic, and abdominal injury in the orthopaedic patient
12.5. Massive transfusion
12.6. Blast and ballistic injury
12.7. Management of open fractures
12.8. Soft tissue coverage
12.9. Combined vascular and orthopaedic injuries
12.10. Limb salvage versus amputation
12.11. Functional bracing
12.12. Principles of plate and screw osteosynthesis
12.13. Intramedullary nailing
12.14. Principles of monolateral external fixation
12.15. Principles of circular external fixation in trauma
12.16. Absorbable implants for fracture fixation
12.17. Stress fractures
12.18. Pathological fractures
12.19. Management of segmental bone defects
12.20. Injuries to muscle-tendon units
12.21. Dislocations and joint injuries in the hand
12.22. Flexor tendon injuries
12.23. Extensor tendon injuries in the hand and wrist
12.24. Soft tissue hand injuries
12.25. Nerve injuries
12.26. Brachial plexus injuries
12.27. Replantation
12.28. Metacarpal and phalangeal fractures
12.29. Scaphoid fractures
12.30. Instabilities of the carpus
12.31. Injuries to the distal radioulnar joint
12.32. Distal radius fracture
12.33. Forearm fractures
12.34. Elbow fractures and dislocations
12.35. Humeral shaft fractures
12.36. Fractures and dislocations of the shoulder girdle
12.37. Imaging in spinal trauma
12.38. Emergency management of the traumatized cervical spine
12.39. Upper cervical injuries
12.40. Subaxial cervical spine injuries
12.41. Whiplash-associated disorders
12.42. Thoracic fractures
12.43. Thoracolumbar, lumbar, and sacral fractures
12.44. Post-traumatic spinal reconstruction
12.45. Rehabilitation of spinal cord injuries
12.46. Pelvic ring fractures: assessment, associated injuries, and acute management
12.47. Pelvic fracture: definitive management
12.48. Fractures of the acetabulum: radiographic assessment and classification
12.49. Management of acetabular fractures
12.50. Dislocations of the hip and femoral head fractures
12.51. Femoral neck fractures
12.52. Trochanteric and subtrochanteric fractures
12.53. Femur shaft fractures
12.54. Supracondylar fractures of the femur
12.55. Patella fractures and dislocations
12.56. Tibial plateau fractures
12.57. Tibial shaft fractures
12.58. Tibial plafond fractures
12.59. Ankle fractures
12.60. Fractures of the talus and peritalar dislocations
12.61. Fractures of the calcaneum
12.62. Forefoot fractures and dislocations
Section 13
13.1. Osteomyelitis and septic arthritis in children
13.2a. Juvenile idiopathic arthritis: medical aspects
13.2b. Juvenile idiopathic arthritis: surgical management
13.3. An overview of cerebral palsy
13.4. Lower limb management in cerebral palsy
13.5. Upper limb management in cerebral palsy
13.6. Management of the child with total body involvement
13.7. The orthopaedic management of myelomeningocoele
13.8. Neurological aspects of spinal disorders in children
13.9. Arthrogryposis
13.10. Common disorders of the lower limb
13.11. Congenital upper limb anomalies
13.12. Congenital brachial plexus palsy
13.13. Malformations of the hand and wrist
13.14. Management of the limb deficient child
13.15. The management of limb length inequality
13.16. Developmental deformities of the lower limbs
13.17. Developmental dysplasia of the hip
13.18. Legg-Calve-Perthes disease
13.19. Slipped capital femoral epiphysis
13.20. Common knee conditions
13.21. Congenital talipes equinovarus
13.22. The foot in childhood
13.23. Sports injuries and syndromes
Section 14
14.1. Musculoskeletal injuries in children
14.2. Physeal injuries
14.3. Fractures of the spine in children
14.4. Injuries around the shoulder in children
14.5. Fractures about the elbow in children
14.6. Fractures and dislocations about the paediatric forearm
14.7. Children's hand trauma
14.8. Injuries of the pelvis and hip in children
14.9. Injuries of the femur and patella in children
14.10. Tibial and ankle fractures in children
14.11. Foot injuries in children

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