Sonoanatomy for Anaesthetists
The accuracy with which clinicians can locate nerves and blood vessels has increased greatly with the development of portable handheld ultrasound scanners, and no specialty has felt the benefit more than anesthesia. This practical atlas of ultrasound anatomy addresses the two main challenges for anyone learning ultrasound-guided techniques: 1. Where do I place the probe? 2. What exactly am I looking at? Each nerve block or vascular access site is illustrated with: * An anatomical line illustration * A clinical photograph showing the correct ultrasound probe position * The ultrasound scan * A line illustration of the scan labelled to indicate the salient anatomical features All relevant anatomic regions are included: upper limb, lower limb, neck, thorax and abdomen. Concise notes for each entry indicate scan landmarks and give useful tips and advice on potential complications. Sonoanatomy for Anesthetists is an essential resource for anesthetists, intensivists and chronic pain specialists.
- Electronic book text
- 200.7 x 388.7 x 112.7mm | 222g
- 05 Jul 2013
- CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS
- Cambridge University Press (Virtual Publishing)
- Cambridge, United Kingdom
- 256 colour illus. 1 table
'The image quality of all the figures is excellent. Furthermore, the colour of the anatomic figures of each nerve and the diagram of its sensory distribution are exemplary ... an excellent reference for practitioners interested in regional techniques as well as those looking for a refresher in the anatomy of peripheral nerves.' Canadian Journal of Anesthesia
Table of contents
Introduction; Part I. Upper Limb: 1. Suprascapular nerve; 2. Supraclavicular brachial plexus; 3. Interscalene brachial plexus; 4. Infraclavicular brachial plexus; 5. Axillary brachial plexus; 6. Radial nerve in upper arm; 7. Medial cutaneous nerve of the forearm; 8. Lateral cutaneous nerve of the forearm; 9. Median nerve in the cubital fossa; 10. Median nerve in the forearm; 11. Ulnar nerve in the forearm; 12. Radial nerve in the forearm; 13. Median nerve at the wrist; 14. Ulnar nerve at the wrist; Part II. Lower Limb: 15. Femoral nerve; 16. Lateral cutaneous nerve of the thigh; 17. Obturator nerve; 18. Sciatic nerve at the gluteal fold; 19. Sciatic nerve in the popliteal fossa; 20. Posterior cutaneous nerve of the thigh; 21. Common peroneal nerve; 22. Saphenous nerve in the lower leg; 23. Sural nerve in the calf; 24. Posterior tibial nerve in the lower leg; 25. Deep peroneal nerve; 26. Superficial peroneal nerve; 27. Saphenous nerve in the thigh; 28. Sural nerve in the lower leg; 29. Posterior tibial nerve at the ankle; 30. Sural nerve at the ankle; Part III. Back: 31. Sonoanatomy of the lumbar spine; 32. Lumbar plexus; 33. Sonoanatomy of the thoracic spine; 34. The thoracic paravertebral; 35. Sonoanatomy of the cervical spine; 36. Medial branch of the posterior primary ramus; 37. Sonoanatomy of the sacrum; 38. Ultrasound in the caudal epidural; Part IV. Neck: 39. Greater occipital nerve; 40. Greater auricular nerve; 41. Superficial cervical plexus; 42. Deep cervical plexus; 43. Stellate ganglion; Part V. Abdomen: 44. Subcostal TAP; 45. Lower TAP; 46. Ilioinguinal nerve; 47. Rectus sheath; Part VI. Vascular Access: 48. IJV; 49. Femoral vein; 50. Radial artery; 51. Subclavin vein; Index.