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June 2021 Issue

 




Other Radiology articles from the Pediatric Radiology section Pediatric Radiology

Prevalence of Cervical Spondylolisthesis in the Sagittal Plane Using Radiographic Imaging in a Pediatric Population: A Cross Sectional Analysis of Vertebral Subluxation by Curtis Fedorchuk et al.

Published: 2021 Jun
Issue: 15(6) :: Pages: 1-18


Free full text article: Prevalence of Cervical Spondylolisthesis  in the Sagittal Plane Using Radiographic Imaging  in a Pediatric Population:  A Cross Sectional Analysis of Vertebral Subluxation

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Abstract: Introduction: Cervical Spondylolisthesis (CS) in children is under-studied. This cross-sectional study reports the CS prevalence in children. Materials & Methods: Subjects were selected from a private practice. Inclusion criteria: 0-17 years of age; documented demographics and health complaints; neutral lateral cervical (NLC) radiographs; and CS. Exclusion criteria: pseudosubluxation. Results: 342 NLC radiographs were analyzed. 73 (21.3%) had CS greater than 2.0 mm. 42 (57.5%) had no musculoskeletal complaints. 8 (2.3%) had the presence of a CS greater than 3.5 mm. 5 (62.5%) had no musculoskeletal complaints. Discussion: Pediatric populations endure various traumas. Pediatric cervical spine biomechanics has an increased risk of upper cervical spine injury. Regular spinal radiographic exams may help identify serious spinal conditions in their pre-symptomatic state. Conclusion: CS in pediatric populations is under-studied. CS is present in children and adolescents with and without symptoms.


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Graph, Conventional Radiography, Table





Other Radiology articles from the Musculoskeletal Imaging section Musculoskeletal Imaging

"Flip-Flop Phenomenon" - Magnetic Resonance Imaging Pitfall: A Case Report by Monojit Mondal et al.

Published: 2021 Jun
Issue: 15(6) :: Pages: 19-25


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Abstract: A 66-year-old cachectic female with underlying anorexia nervosa and lower limb weakness was referred for a spinal Magnetic Resonance Imaging. Imaging appearances were initially thought to represent underlying systemic pathology involving bone marrow or inadvertent wrong selection of imaging sequences. It was, however, established that unique imaging appearances are secondary to `Flip-Flop` phenomenon owing to underlying nutritional status of the patient. `Flip-Flop` phenomenon on the Magnetic Resonance Imaging is result of an underlying pathological process of serous atrophy of bone marrow. Appreciation and recognition of this phenomenon will help in the correct interpretation of the images and leads a clinician toward appropriate management.


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Magnetic Resonance Imaging, Computed Tomography, Table





Other Radiology articles from the Cardiac Imaging section Cardiac Imaging

Takotsubo Cardiomyopathy: Role of Cardiac MRI by Selvakumar Subbaraman et al.

Published: 2021 Jun
Issue: 15(6) :: Pages: 26-32


Free full text article: Takotsubo Cardiomyopathy: Role of Cardiac MRI

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Abstract: We present a case of Takotsubo Cardiomyopathy (TC) which is a non ischemic cardiomyopathy. It is stress related and also known as broken heart syndrome. The patient presented to our emergency department with symptoms of chest pain and breathlessness. The patient was diagnosed as acute coronary syndrome and various tests including ECG, Screening ECHO, Coronary CT and Cardiac Magnetic Resonance (CMR) were done before arriving at the diagnosis of TC. Currently CMR is the modality of choice as it detects the wall motion abnormalities (WMA), presence of wall edema and late gadolinium enhancement (LGE) characteristics can be well appreciated. No intervention was done and the case was managed medically.


Available image modalities: (click on modality to browse for other articles)
Graph, Magnetic Resonance Imaging, Table





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