blunt trauma

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Related to Abdominal Trauma: Blunt abdominal trauma
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  • noun

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 ?
During the study period, a total of 196 combat casualities with penetrating abdominal trauma were received in the 'emergancy reception' of Combined Military Hospital, Peshawar, Pakistan with injuries due to GSW or explosive mechanism (including IED injuries).
Mesenteric injury following blunt abdominal trauma can be life-threatening when severe hemorrhage from disrupted mesenteric vessels or massive devascularization of the adjacent bowel segment results in perforation and peritonitis occur.
91%) patients had abdominal trauma (including both outpatients and inpatients).
Taking into consideration that only five cases of pneumobilia following blunt abdominal trauma have been reported, we will add an additional case which was managed non-operatively.
Content focuses on forensic pathology and covers the causes of death which are most difficult to determine including head injury, asphyxiation, drowning, abdominal trauma, poisoning, starvation and dehydration.
A pathologist's report confirmed Mr Statham had died from massive chest and abdominal trauma and the other members of his family died due to severe cranial injuries.
But a pathologist's report confirmed David Statham had died from massive chest and abdominal trauma and the other members of his family had died due to severe cranial injuries.
In April, two-year-old cat Jennie suffered massive chest and abdominal trauma after a thug set his dog on her on the Roseworth estate.
Blunt abdominal trauma (BAT) occurs frequently among children and adults.
Conclusions: Reabsorbing mesh (polyglycolic acid) is a material that restrains bleeding and avoids spleen extraction in abdominal trauma bleeding.
Nurse-conducted FAST increases the number of staff qualified to give this scan to abdominal trauma patients and delivers consistent, efficient and immediate care on arrival, carried out by experienced trauma management nurses,' said Dr Justin Bowra, Director of Emergency Medicine Training.
We analysed retrospectively our data of the last 7 years (June 2000 to May 2007) to determine the survival of all patients with chest trauma and abdominal trauma.
Topics included updates on acute respiratory distress syndrome, cerebrovascular disease, abdominal trauma, and acute pancreatitis.