Operative Techniques: Sports Medicine Surgery offers you all the how-to step-by-step
guidance from experts Bruce Reider, Michael Terry, and Matthew Provencher that
you need to perform the latest techniques in this specialty. Large full-color
intraoperative photos, accompanied by detailed illustrations, dedicated website,
and companion DVD demonstrate procedures, both arthroscopic and open. This concise,
accessible multimedia resource shows you what you need to know and how to do
it all—from ACL reconstruction and labral tear repair to loose body removal
and treatment of turf toe. The result is a detailed, easy-to-use reference that
no sports medicine surgeon should be without.
This is a title in the Operative Techniques series. Please visit www.operativetechniques.com for more information.
- Includes full-text web access so you can search the text online, view surgical videos that let you see the experts perform the techniques and perfect your own, zoom in on illustrations and use reference links for further research on the procedures.
- Discusses pearls and pitfalls with an emphasis on optimizing outcomes to improve the quality of your technique and learn the expert’s approach to getting the best results.
- Outlines positioning, exposures, instrumentation, and implants to give you a step-by-step guide for every procedure.
- Provides discussions of post-operative care and expected outcomes, including potential complications and brief notes on controversies and supporting evidence to give you important details about patient-focused surgery.
- Highlights key anatomies with color photos and illustrations as well as diagrams that present cases as they appear in real life to help you see every detail with clarity.
- Features a DVD with an hour of videos of procedures to help you refine your technique.
By Bruce Reider, AB, MD, Professor of Surgery, Section of Orthopaedic Surgery and Rehabilitation Medicine, Department of Surgery, The University of Chicago; Director of Sports Medicine, The University of Chicago Hospitals, Chicago, IL; Michael Terry, MD, Associate Professor of Surgery, University of Chicago Hospitals, Chicago, IL and Matthew T Provencher