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Search Result for : 5 year report

Slipped capital femoral epiphysis: a report of two cases

Two cases of slipped capital femoral epiphysis are presented. Both were eventually treated by pinning in situ, after going undiagnosed for some time. The clinical presentation, radiographic findings, and proposed pathogenesis of this disorder are reviewed.. (JCCA 1989; 33(3):130-134) Key Words: hip joint, hip pathology, slipped capital femoral epiphysis, chiropractic, manipulation Deux cas d’épiphysiolyse sont

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Cervical disc calcification in children: a case report

A case of intervertebral disc calcification in a child is presented. This uncommon cause of neck pain and stiffness has a benign, self-limited course in the majority of cases. Although the presenting features are non-specific, it is important to differentiate disc calcification from disc infection. The clinical picture, radiographic signs, and differential diagnosis are discussed.

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Writing radiology reports in chiropractic

Radiology reports are an essential component of the patient’s permanent chiropractic health record. The available literature contains very few full-length articles addressing this important topic. A discussion of the purpose, structure, and composition of a radiology report is provided. A systematic approach to the evaluation of radiographic studies is also discussed. (JCCA 1990; 34(1):30-34) Key

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Missed C1 posterior arch fracture: a case report

A case of C1 posterior arch fracture following a fall is presented. The need to perform a thorough history and examination, regardless of previous examination findings, is emphasized. This is especially true when there is a history of recent trauma. A brief discussion of the characteristics and management of C1 fractures follows. (JCCA 1990; 34(1):27-29)

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Torticollis in infants and children: a report of three cases

Three cases of torticollis are recorded, one of a child with congenital muscular torticollis and two of infants with acquired torticollis caused by neurogenic tumours. All were treated by chiropractors before the correct diagnosis was made. The differential diagnosis of torticollis in infants and children is important in clinical practice. (JCCA 1990; 34(1):13-19) Key Words:

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