Radiology

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Ligaments of the Joints anatomy poster shows location of various joints and provides views of shoulder, elbow, hip, knee and ankle. Muscle Anatomy, Body Anatomy, Anatomy Drawing, Occupational Therapy, Physical Therapy, Human Anatomy And Physiology, Massage Therapy, Massage Tools, Human Body
Ligaments of the Joints Chart 20x26
Ligaments of the Joints anatomy poster shows location of various joints and provides views of shoulder, elbow, hip, knee and ankle.
Rule of Spence www.ebmconsult.com/articles/rule-of-spence Radiology Student, Radiology Imaging, Medical Student Study, Medical School Studying, Medical Imaging, Medical Studies, Medical Education, Nursing School Notes
Rule of Spence www.ebmconsult.com/articles/rule-of-spence
Giant cell tumours (GCT) of bone (also known as a osteoclastoma) are relatively common bone tumours, usually benign and typically found in the metaepiphysis of long bones.  Read more: http://radiopaedia.org/articles/giant-cell-tumour-of-bone Radiology Humor, Radiologic Technology, Family Nurse Practitioner, Radiographer
Giant cell tumor | Radiology Case | Radiopaedia.org
Giant cell tumours (GCT) of bone (also known as a osteoclastoma) are relatively common bone tumours, usually benign and typically found in the metaepiphysis of long bones. Read more: http://radiopaedia.org/articles/giant-cell-tumour-of-bone
The zebra stripe sign occurs where children with osteogenesis imperfecta have been treated with cyclical bisphosphonate therapy, e.g. pamidronate. When the drug is delivered in cycles, dense bone is formed while treatment is being given. This results in dense stripes across the metaphyses of bones which can be visualized radiographically. Radiology Schools, Radiology Technician, Radiology Technologist, Medical Science, Health Science, Medical School, Osteogenesis Imperfecta
Radiology Signs
The zebra stripe sign occurs where children with osteogenesis imperfecta have been treated with cyclical bisphosphonate therapy, e.g. pamidronate. When the drug is delivered in cycles, dense bone is formed while treatment is being given. This results in dense stripes across the metaphyses of bones which can be visualized radiographically.
Diagnostic Imaging, Anatomy Bones, Foot Anatomy
Art Education, Shoulder Anatomy
Barbara Rendina
Barbara Rendina
Radiography - Forearm : Radius, Ulna, Capitulum of humerus, Tuberosity of ulna, Radial tuberosity, Pronator tuberosity, Interosseous border
Radiological anatomy of the shoulder, arm, elbow, forearm, wrist, hand, and fingers - eAnatomy
Radiography - Forearm : Radius, Ulna, Capitulum of humerus, Tuberosity of ulna, Radial tuberosity, Pronator tuberosity, Interosseous border
Apophyseal avulsion fractures are usually the result of a sudden forceful concentric or eccentric contraction of the muscle attached to the apophysis. The most common locations were the ischial tuberosity (54%), anterior inferior iliac spine (22%) and anterior superior iliac spine (19%). The least common locations were pubic symphysis (3%), and iliac crest (1%). http://radiopaedia.org/articles/apophyseal-avulsion-fractures-of-the-pelvis-and-hip Hip Anatomy, Human Anatomy, Avulsion Fracture
Pelvic apophyseal avulsion fractures (annotated image) | Radiology Case | Radiopaedia.org
Apophyseal avulsion fractures are usually the result of a sudden forceful concentric or eccentric contraction of the muscle attached to the apophysis. The most common locations were the ischial tuberosity (54%), anterior inferior iliac spine (22%) and anterior superior iliac spine (19%). The least common locations were pubic symphysis (3%), and iliac crest (1%). http://radiopaedia.org/articles/apophyseal-avulsion-fractures-of-the-pelvis-and-hip
Ian Bickle
Ian Bickle