The Physician and Sportsmedicine
Menubar Home Journal Personal Health Resource Center CME Advertiser Services About Us

September 2002 Table of Contents

THE PHYSICIAN AND SPORTSMEDICINE - VOL 30 - NO. 9 - SEPTEMBER 2002


NEWS AND ANALYSIS

Editor's Notes
Is It OK to Be a Fan and a Team Physician?
Gordon O. Matheson, MD, PhD

News Briefs
Screening Athletes for Low Iron: Questions Surface About Ferritin
Neurosurgeons Link Supplements to Heatstroke Deaths
Uncovering Physician Sun Safety Habits
Are Certain Sports Risk Factors for Eating Disorders?

Best of the Literature
Children Getting Fatter Faster
What's Best for 'Tennis Elbow'?
Tibial Tunnel Angle Affects ACL Reconstruction


ORIGINAL RESEARCH

Ketorolac Use in the National Football League
Prevalence, Efficacy, and Adverse Events
Researchers who surveyed usage patterns, effectiveness, and possible adverse effects of ketorolac tromethamine among National Football League players found some common themes among the 31 teams that responded. Though isolated adverse events were noted, most team healthcare providers felt that ketorolac is effective and safe when the team physician directs its use.
John M. Tokish, MD; Elisha T. Powell, MD; Theodore F. Schlegel, MD; Richard J. Hawkins, MD


CASE REPORT

Femoral Supracondylar Stress Fractures
An Unusual Cause of Knee Pain
Femoral supracondylar stress fractures are sometimes misdiagnosed as patellofemoral syndrome because anterior knee pain is common in both conditions. Two case studies demonstrate that magnetic resonance imaging or bone scanning is the key to distinguishing the two conditions.
MAJ John E. Glorioso, Jr, MD; CDR Glen Ross, MD; Wayne B. Leadbetter, MD; Barry P. Boden, MD


REVIEW ARTICLES

Exercise for Those With Chronic Heart Failure
Matching Programs to Patients
Exercise can improve the quality of life and clinical course for patients who have chronic heart failure. Aerobic training forms the basis of the program.
Randy W. Braith, PhD

Upper Respiratory Infection
Helpful Steps for Physicians
When an active patient has an upper respiratory infection, issues include participation decisions and the risk of infecting other players. A comprehensive review offers good plans for recovery and return to play.
John W. O'Kane, MD


FOR YOUR PATIENTS

Patient Adviser
Coping With Upper Respiratory Infections
John W. O'Kane, MD


CLINICAL PRACTICE

Pearls
Easy Ear Wax Removal
ROM Measurement


READER SERVICE

Staff

CME Self Test
This test has expired, but additional CME credit available at https://www.physsportsmed.com/cme.htm

Classified Advertising


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.


RETURN TO BACK ISSUES INDEX

HOME  |   JOURNAL  |   PERSONAL HEALTH  |   RESOURCE CENTER  |   CME  |   ADVERTISER SERVICES  |   ABOUT US  |   SEARCH