blunt trauma

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Related to Abdominal Trauma: Blunt abdominal trauma
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Words related to blunt trauma

injury incurred when the human body hits or is hit by a large outside object (as a car)

References in periodicals archive ?
The current standard approach in solid organ injury due to blunt abdominal trauma in pediatric patients is nonoperative management, when there is no ongoing bleeding (6).
In patients who sustain lower thoracic or blunt abdominal trauma, (1) the estimated incidence is ~4.5% (range = 0.8-8%).
The use of contrast-enhanced ultrasound for the evaluation of solid abdominal organ injury in patients with blunt abdominal trauma. J Trauma Acute Care Surg 2012;73:1100-5.
Adult patients in emergency ward admitted with abdominal trauma in both sexes.
The abdominal trauma, which she said caused internal tearing and other damage to the boy's intestines, was the "No.
(1) Blunt abdominal trauma resulting from these accidents has contributed towards high morbidity and mortality.
Pediatric nonaccidental abdominal trauma: What the radiologist should know.
Indications for operation in abdominal trauma. Am J Surg 1960; 99: 657-664.
Mohamed Fendi, a surgeon at al-Mowasat Hospital, said that the ER received on Friday a number of children who were injured by shrapnel from an explosion, including two children in a critical condition who had to undergo surgery due to sustaining serious abdominal trauma as well as trauma to their limbs.
(1.) Carnevale N, Baron N, Delany H (1977) Peritoneoscopy as an aid in the diagnosis of abdominal trauma: a preliminary report.
(6) As demonstrated by Grimsby et al., even though the majority of pediatric patients who experience blunt abdominal trauma are managed conservatively, the rate of nephrectomy is up to three times higher when this population is treated at institutions focused on adult medicine as opposed to pediatric centers.
Management guidelines for penetrating abdominal trauma. World J Surg 2015; 39:1373-80.
Blunt abdominal trauma (BAT) is frequently encountered in the emergency department, whether it occurs due to motor vehicle collision (MVC), fall, or other mechanism.
Less common causes include abdominal trauma, peptic ulcer disease, and iatrogenic causes.