The Physician and Sportsmedicine
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June 1996 Table of Contents

THE PHYSICIAN AND SPORTSMEDICINE - VOL 24 - NO. 6 - JUNE 96


Fracture-Dislocations You Can't Afford to Miss

Accompanying some fractures are occult dislocations that, if left untreated, can have devastating outcomes. The authors describe several such fractures and how to recognize them. Radiographs clinch the diagnosis, but physicans can also find telling clues in the history.

Edward Thompson, MD; Michael Cordas Jr, DO


Cardiovascular Screening: Tailoring the Preparticipation Exam

In the preparticipation cardiac exam, physicians have to walk a fine line between identifying life-threatening conditions and making sure they don't unnecessarily keep a person out of action. In this question-and-answer article, a nationally renowned cardiologist deftly navigates readers through the screening process and offers precise recommendations.

Paul D. Thompson, MD; with Carl Sherman


Guest Editorial: Practice Guidelines: Which Ones to Follow?

John A. Lombardo, MD


Burner Syndrome: Recognition and Rehabilitation

Burners usually sting and resolve quickly. But, as this case report of a football player shows, burners can also have complications. The authors describe the simple and complex types of brachial plexus injury and how to accurately classify, manage, and prevent them.

Susan J. Nissen, MD; Edward R. Laskowski, MD; Thomas D. Rizzo, Jr, MD

Patient Adviser: Sidestepping Burners: A Preseason Strategy


Osteochondritis Dissecans of the Knee

When patients present with nonspecific knee pain, physicians should be on the lookout for osteochondritis dissecans. The authors provide a step-by-step guide for management, which is largely based on the patient's age and the stability, location, and size of the lesion.

Brian M. Ralston, MD; James S. Williams, MD; Bernard R. Bach, Jr, MD; Charles A. Bush-Joseph, MD; William D. Knopp, MD


Imaging Quiz: A Soldier's Neck and Shoulder Pain

A soldier had persistent, bilateral shoulder and neck pain after a 12-mile road march. After looking at radiographs and a bone scan of his clavicles, see if you can make the diagnosis.

Carlos E. Jimenez, MD; Elmer J. Pacheco, MD; Albert J. Moreno, MD; Alan L. Carpenter, DO


Heat Stress in Atlanta: Preparing for the Olympic Worst

The biggest battle facing this summer's Olympic athletes at the games in Atlanta may be the heat. Find out just how hot these Olympic Games are expected to get-and how medical officials are preparing for them.

Robert Roos


Departments


Editor's Notes
Visit Us on the World Wide Web


Coming in Sportsmedicine


Change of Address Information


Editorial Board/Staff


Nutrition Adviser
Minding Your Minerals
Nancy Clark, MS, RD


Pearls


Forum


News Briefs
Inside the Olympic Medical Tent
Noteworthy


Highlights


Calendar


Employment Opportunities


Exercise Adviser
How Exercise Can Lower High Blood Pressure
Barry A. Franklin, PhD with James R. Wappes


CME Self Test


Information for Authors


In an effort to provide information that is scientifically accurate and consistent with accepted standards of medical practice, the editors and publisher of The Physician and Sportsmedicine routinely consult sources believed to be reliable. However, readers are encouraged to confirm this information with other sources. For example and in particular, physicians are advised to consult the prescribing information in the manufacturer's package insert before prescribing any drug mentioned.


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