Atlas of Gastroenterology, Fourth Edition by Tadataka Yamada, David H. Alpers, Loren Laine, Neil

By Tadataka Yamada, David H. Alpers, Loren Laine, Neil Kaplowitz, Chung Owyang

Exact, fine quality photographs are particularly very important for gastrointestinal therapy.

The Atlas of Gastroenterology is a gold-standard instrument that offers experts with an exceptional array of pictures masking all features of the sphere. With endoscopic ultrasonographs, computed tomography scans, magnetic resonance photos, radionuclide photos, and angiograms demonstrating each scientific situation from liver abscess, to endocrine neoplasms of the pancreas, to motility issues of the esophagus, this atlas is just a must-own source for all gastroenterologists.

Showing the variety of the latest imaging applied sciences and incorporating over 1700 full-color photos, this new version is a perfect educating device, and definitely the right better half to the Textbook of Gastroenterology.

Content:
Chapter 1 method of the sufferer with gross gastrointestinal bleeding (pages 1–9): Grace H. Elta and Mimi Takami
Chapter 2 method of the sufferer with Occult Gastrointestinal Bleeding (pages 10–20): David A. Ahlquist
Chapter three method of the sufferer with Acute stomach (pages 21–26): Rebecca M. Minter and Michael W. Mulholland
Chapter four method of the sufferer with Ileus and Obstruction (pages 27–33): Klaus Bielefeldt
Chapter five method of the sufferer with Diarrhea (pages 34–55): Don W. Powell
Chapter 6 method of the sufferer with Suspected Acute Infectious Diarrhea (pages 56–70): John D. lengthy and Ralph A. Giannella
Chapter 7 method of the sufferer with Constipation (pages 71–83): Satish S. C. Rao
Chapter eight method of the sufferer with irregular Liver Chemistries (pages 84–91): Richard H. Moseley
Chapter nine method of the sufferer with Jaundice (pages 92–102): Janak N. Shah, Raphael B. Merriman and Marion G. Peters
Chapter 10 method of the sufferer with Ascites and its issues (pages 103–113): Guadalupe Garcia?Tsao
Chapter eleven method of the sufferer with Acute Liver Failure (pages 114–135): Ryan M. Taylor, Christopher P. Golembeski and Robert J. Fontana
Chapter 12 method of the sufferer with persistent Viral Hepatitis B or C (pages 136–143): Sammy Saab and Hugo Rosen
Chapter thirteen method of the sufferer with a Liver Mass (pages 144–151): John A. Donovan, Edward G. furnish and Gary C. Kanel
Chapter 14 Esophagus: Anatomy and Developmental and Structural Anomalies (pages 152–159): Ikuo Hirano
Chapter 15 Motility problems of the Esophagus (pages 160–177): Ikuo Hirano and Peter J. Kahrilas
Chapter sixteen Gastroesophageal Reflux ailment (pages 178–187): Joel E. Richter
Chapter 17 Esophageal Infections and issues linked to received Immunodeficiency Syndrome (pages 188–195): C. Mel Wilcox
Chapter 18 Esophageal Neoplasms (pages 196–204): Anil okay. Rustgi and Weijing Sun
Chapter 19 Miscellaneous illnesses of the Esophagus: overseas our bodies, actual damage, Systemic and Dermatological illnesses (pages 205–219): Evan S. Dellon and Nicholas J. Shaheen
Chapter 20 abdominal and Duodenum: Anatomy and Structural Anomalies (pages 220–227): Jean?Pierre Raufman and Eric Goldberg
Chapter 21 issues of Gastric Emptying (pages 228–236): Henry P. Parkman, Frank okay. Friedenberg and Robert S. Fisher
Chapter 22 Peptic ulcer ailment (pages 237–250): David Y. Graham, Akira Horiuchi and Mototsugu Kato
Chapter 23 Gastritis and Gastropathy (pages 251–260): David Y. Graham and Robert M. Genta
Chapter 24 Tumors of the tummy (pages 261–275): Wai ok. Leung, Enders ok. W. Ng and Joseph J. Y. Sung
Chapter 25 surgical procedure for Peptic Ulcer illness and Postgastrectomy Syndromes (pages 276–282): Robert E. Glasgow and Sean J. Mulvihill
Chapter 26 Miscellaneous ailments of the tummy (pages 283–288): John C. Rabine and Timothy T. Nostrant
Chapter 27 Small gut: Anatomy and Structural Anomalies (pages 289–294): Deborah C. Rubin and Jacob C. Langer
Chapter 28 Dysmotility of the Small gut and Colon (pages 295–310): Michael Camilleri and Silvia Delgado?Aros
Chapter 29 Bacterial, Viral, and poisonous explanations of Diarrhea, Gastroenteritis, and Anorectal Infections (pages 311–317): Gail A. Hecht, Jerrold R. Turner and Phillip I. Tarr
Chapter 30 persistent Infections of the Small gut (pages 318–326): George T. Fantry, Lori E. Fantry, Stephen P. James and David H. Alpers
Chapter 31 Celiac ailment (pages 327–334): Peter H. R. eco-friendly and Anne R. Lee
Chapter 32 problems of Epithelial shipping within the Small gut (pages 335–339): Richard J. Grand, Mark L. Lloyd and Ward A. Olsen
Chapter 33 brief Bowel Syndrome (pages 340–357): Richard N. Fedorak, Leah M. Gramlich and Lana Bistritz
Chapter 34 Tumors of the Small gut (pages 358–373): Robert S. Bresalier
Chapter 35 Miscellaneous illnesses of the Small gut (pages 374–383): C. Prakash Gyawali and Marc S. Levin
Chapter 36 Colon: Anatomy and Structural Anomalies (pages 384–388): Steven M. Cohn and Elisa H. Birnbaum
Chapter 37 Inflammatory Bowel ailment (pages 389–408): William F. Stenson, William J. Tremaine and Russell D. Cohen
Chapter 38 Miscellaneous Inflammatory and Structural issues of the Colon (pages 409–414): David H. Alpers and David H. B. Cort
Chapter 39 Diverticular affliction of the Colon (pages 415–422): Tonia M. Young?Fadok and Michael G. Sarr
Chapter forty Neoplastic and Nonneoplastic Polyps of the Colon and Rectum (pages 423–448): Graeme P. younger, Finlay A. Macrae and Anthony C. Thomas
Chapter forty-one Polyposis Syndromes (pages 449–464): Randall W. Burt and Russell F. Jacoby
Chapter forty two Malignant Tumors of the Colon (pages 465–490): David H. Alpers and Francis M. Giardiello
Chapter forty three Anorectal illnesses (pages 491–507): Adil E. Bharucha and Arnold Wald
Chapter forty four Pancreas: Anatomy and Structural Anomalies (pages 508–513): David G. Heidt, Michael W. Mulholland and Diane M. Simeone
Chapter forty five Acute Pancreatitis (pages 514–533): Anil B. Nagar and Stephen J. Pandol
Chapter forty six persistent Pancreatitis (pages 534–543): Chung Owyang and Cyrus Piraka
Chapter forty seven Nonendocrine Tumors of the Pancreas (pages 544–553): James J. Farrell and Howard A. Reber
Chapter forty eight Endocrine Neoplasms of the Pancreas (pages 554–565): Robert T. Jensen and Jeffrey A. Norton
Chapter forty nine Hereditary illnesses of the Pancreas (pages 566–572): Carlos G. Micames and Jonathan A. Cohn
Chapter 50 Gallbladder and Biliary Tract: Anatomy and Structural Anomalies (pages 573–581): Theodore H. Welling and Diane M. Simeone
Chapter fifty one Gallstones (pages 582–591): Cynthia W. Ko and Sum P. Lee
Chapter fifty two fundamental Sclerosing Cholangitis and different Cholangiopathies (pages 592–598): Russell H. Wiesner and Kymberly D. S. Watt
Chapter fifty three Cystic illnesses of the Liver and Biliary Tract (pages 599–605): Albert J. Chang, Jung W. Suh and Shelly C. Lu
Chapter fifty four Tumors of the Biliary Tract (pages 606–614): Joseph J. Y. Sung and Yuk Tong Lee
Chapter fifty five Liver: Anatomy, Microscopic constitution, and telephone kinds (pages 615–622): Gary C. Kanel
Chapter fifty six Acute Viral Hepatitis (pages 623–635): Marc G. Ghany and T. Jake Liang
Chapter fifty seven power Hepatitis B Viral an infection (pages 636–641): Robert G. Gish
Chapter fifty eight Hepatitis C Virus an infection (pages 642–647): Aijaz Ahmed and Emmet B. Keeffe
Chapter fifty nine Drug?Induced Liver ailment (pages 648–655): Frank V. Schiodt and William M. Lee
Chapter 60 Autoimmune Hepatitis (pages 656–659): E. Jenny Heathcote
Chapter sixty one fundamental Biliary Cirrhosis (pages 660–667): Marlyn J. Mayo and Dwain L. Thiele
Chapter sixty two Hemochromatosis (pages 668–675): Jacob Alexander and Kris V. Kowdley
Chapter sixty three Metabolic ailments of the Liver (pages 676–679): Ronald J. Sokol and Mark A. Lovell
Chapter sixty four Alcoholic Liver illnesses (pages 680–686): Suthat Liangpunsakul and David W. Crabb
Chapter sixty five Nonalcoholic Fatty Liver illness (pages 687–697): Arun J. Sanyal and Onpan Cheung
Chapter sixty six imperative anxious procedure and Pulmonary issues of End?Stage Liver disorder (pages 698–710): Janie Vaquero, Andres T. Blei and Roger F. Butterworth
Chapter sixty seven Liver Transplantation (pages 711–719): Francis Y. ok. Yao and Nathan M. Bass
Chapter sixty eight Hepatocellular Carcinoma (pages 720–727): Lewis R. Roberts
Chapter sixty nine Liver Abscess (pages 728–730): David S. Raiford
Chapter 70 Vascular illnesses of the Liver (pages 731–735): Laurie D. DeLeve and Gary C. Kanel
Chapter seventy one Liver Biopsy and Histopathological prognosis (pages 736–754): Sugantha Govindarajan
Chapter seventy two stomach hollow space: Anatomy, Structural Anomalies, and Hernias (pages 755–763): Sareh Parangi and Richard A. Hodin
Chapter seventy three Intraabdominal Abscesses and fistulae (pages 764–771): Paul Knechtges and Ellen M. Zimmermann
Chapter seventy four illnesses of the Peritoneum, Retroperitoneum, Mesentery, and Omentum (pages 772–778): Shawn D. Larson and B. Mark Evers
Chapter seventy five issues of AIDS and different Immunodeficiency States (pages 779–786): Phillip D. Smith, Nirag C. Jhala, C. Mel Wilcox and Edward N. Janoff
Chapter seventy six Gastrointestinal Manifestations of Immunological issues (pages 787–792): Fergus Shanahan and Stephen R. Targan
Chapter seventy seven Parasitic ailments: Protozoa (pages 793–802): Ellen Li and Samuel L. Stanley
Chapter seventy eight Parasitic ailments: Helminths (pages 803–812): Alejandro Busalleu, Martin Montes and A. Clinton White
Chapter seventy nine Gastrointestinal Manifestations of Systemic ailments (pages 813–820): Joel S. Levine
Chapter eighty dermis Lesions linked to Gastrointestinal and Liver ailments (pages 821–838): Matilde Iorizzo and Joseph L. Jorizzo
Chapter eighty one Oral Manifestations of Gastrointestinal ailments (pages 839–845): John C. Rabine and Timothy T. Nostrant
Chapter eighty two Gastrointestinal Vascular Malformations or Neoplasms: Aterial, Venous, Arteriovenous, and Capillary (pages 846–857): Mitchell S. Cappell
Chapter eighty three Intestinal Ischemia (pages 858–877): Julian Panes and Josep M. Pique
Chapter eighty four Radiation damage within the Gastrointestinal Tract (pages 878–883): Steven M. Cohn and Stephen J. Bickston
Chapter eighty five top Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (pages 884–899): box F. Willingham and William R. Brugge
Chapter 86 Colonoscopy and versatile Sigmoidoscopy (pages 900–906): Jerome D. Waye and Christopher B. Williams
Chapter 87 Endoscopic Retrograde Cholangiopancreatography, Endoscopic Sphincterotomy and Stone removing, and Endoscopic Biliary and Pancreatic Drainage (pages 907–912): Tony E. Yusuf and David L. Carr?Locke
Chapter 88 Gastrointestinal Dilation and Stent Placement (pages 913–933): James D. Lord, Drew B. Schembre and Richard A. Kozarek
Chapter 89 administration of higher Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage regarding Portal high blood pressure (pages 934–942): Paul J. Thuluvath
Chapter ninety Endoscopic prognosis and remedy of Nonvariceal higher Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage (pages 943–947): David J. Bjorkman
Chapter ninety one Endoscopic treatment for Polyps and Tumors (pages 948–962): Sergey V. Kantsevoy
Chapter ninety two Laparoscopy and Laparotomy (pages 963–964): Wenliang Chen and David W. Rattner
Chapter ninety three simple and distinction Radiology (pages 965–976): Marc S. Levine, Stephen E. Rubesin, Hans Herlinger and Igor Laufer
Chapter ninety four Diagnostic Sonography (pages 977–992): Philip W. Ralls, R. Brooke Jeffrey, Robert A. Kane and Michelle L. Robbin
Chapter ninety five Endoscopic Ultrasonography (pages 993–1003): Marcia I. Canto and Sanjay B. Jagannath
Chapter ninety six purposes of Computed Tomography to the Gastrointestinal Tract (pages 1004–1014): Karen M. Horton, Pamela T. Johnson, Elliot okay. Fishman and Alec J. Megibow
Chapter ninety seven Magnetic Resonance Imaging (pages 1015–1028): Diane Bergin
Chapter ninety eight purposes of Radionuclide Imaging in Gastroenterology (pages 1029–1041): Harvey A. Ziessman
Chapter ninety nine Angiography (pages 1042–1063): Kyung J. Cho
Chapter a hundred Interventional Radiology (pages 1064–1084): Kyung J. Cho
Chapter a hundred and one Endoscopic Mucosal Biopsy: Histopathological Interpretation (pages 1085–1142): Elizabeth Montgomery and Anthony N. Kalloo
Chapter 102 assessment of Gastrointestinal Motility: rising applied sciences (pages 1143–1157): John W. Wiley and Chung Owyang

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Extra resources for Atlas of Gastroenterology, Fourth Edition

Sample text

23 Suggested algorithm for evaluation of an asymptomatic adult patient with iron deficiency anemia and occult gastrointestinal bleeding. 3 Approach to the patient with acute abdomen Rebecca M. Minter, Michael W. Mulholland The term acute abdomen describes a syndrome of sudden abdominal pain with accompanying symptoms and signs that focus attention on the abdominal region. It is clinically useful to limit the discussion to cases in which the pain has been present for less than 24 h. Associated symptoms such as nausea, vomiting, constipation, diarrhea, anorexia, abdominal distention, and fever often are present and sometimes are confusing.

It is dehydration and electrolyte imbalance that is the major cause of serious morbidity and mortality in this disease complex. The management of mild diarrhea can be safely supplemented with drugs, such as opiates, that alter intestinal motility. The somatostatin analogue octreotide has been shown to be useful in the management of neuroendocrine tumors and many other severe diarrheal states. 1 Clinical diagnosis of foodborne illness by incubation period and symptoms Incubation period Predominant symptom <2 h 1–7 h 8–14 h >14 h Upper intestinal, nausea/ vomiting Heavy metals, chemicals, mushrooms Staphylococcus aureus, Bacillus cereus, Anisakis Anisakis Norwalk agent Clostridium perfringens, B.

Lesions included ulcers or erosions, vascular malformations, and malignancies. 23 Suggested algorithm for evaluation of an asymptomatic adult patient with iron deficiency anemia and occult gastrointestinal bleeding. 3 Approach to the patient with acute abdomen Rebecca M. Minter, Michael W. Mulholland The term acute abdomen describes a syndrome of sudden abdominal pain with accompanying symptoms and signs that focus attention on the abdominal region. It is clinically useful to limit the discussion to cases in which the pain has been present for less than 24 h.

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