|Statement||John A. Spittell, Jr.|
|Series||Current problems in cardiology -- v. 8, no. 2 (May 1983), Current problems in cardiology -- v. 8, no. 2.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||34 p. :|
|Number of Pages||34|
1. Author(s): Spittell,John A, Title(s): Office and bedside diagnosis of occlusive arterial disease/ John A. Spittell, Jr. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: Chicago: Year Book Medical, Reviews Diagnosis of Occlusive Aortocranial Disease* JOSEPH F. FAZEKAS, M.D.,f ROBERT E. PAUL, JR., M.D., ALLEN D. CALLOW, M.D. and RALPH W. ALMAN, M.D. Boston, Massachusetts TATITHIN recent years increasing recognition W has been accorded the fact that the cere- bral circulation frequently may be compromised by stenotic or occlusive disease of the large aortocranial vessels ['].Cited by: 5. Stroke Syndromes: 7. Large artery occlusive disease of the anterior circulation Louis R. Caplan and Lawrence Wechsler; 8. Large vessel occlusive disease of the posterior circulation Louis R. Caplan and Jong S. Kim; 9. Penetrating and branch artery disease . Peripheral arterial diseases are common problems because atherosclerosis, the most common cause of both occlusive peripheral arterial disease and aneurysmal disease, is a feature of an aging.
One of us (S.R.M.) performed a MEDLINE search of articles published between January and January to retrieve all relevant publications on the bedside diagnosis of peripheral vascular disease (the specific strategy was arterial occlusive diseases/di AND physical examination OR peripheral vascular disease/di OR intermittent claudication. John A. Spittell's 15 research works with citations and 1, reads, including: Peripheral arterial disease. Background Diagnosing the aetiology of chest pain is challenging. There is still a lack of data on the diagnostic accuracy of signs and symptoms for acute coronary events in low-prevalence settings. Aim To evaluate the diagnostic accuracy of symptoms and signs in patients presenting to general practice with chest pain. Design of study Cross-sectional diagnostic study with delayed-type. Patients with Raynaud's disease showed a pathological increase in arterial tone at degrees C with closure of the digital arteries at a mean temperature of degrees C. The temperature eliciting these phenomena in patients with thrombo-angiitis obliterans was about 7 degrees C lower ( and degrees C, respectively).
Quantum Biophysical Semeiotic of Moya Moya Disease. Clinical Diagnosis of its Inherited Real Risk and Pre-Primary and Primary Prevention. Di Sergio Stagnaro Moyamoya disease is a progressive, occlusive disease of the cerebral vasculature with particular involvement of the circle of Willis and the arteries . Diagnosis of peripheral arterial disease with the auscultatory method The likelihood ratio (LR) for diagnosing PAD patients by AUS was (95% CI to ) when Korotkoff sounds were inaudible, (95% CI to ) for ABI ≤, and (95% CI to ) for ABI > by AUS. The diagnosis of CLI is a constellation of both symptoms and signs. Arterial disease can be proved objectively with ABI, TBI, TcPO 2, or skin perfusion pressure. Supplementary parameters, such as absolute ankle and toe pressures and pulse volume recordings, may also be used to assess for significant arterial occlusive disease. However, a very. Despite advances in the management of peripheral arterial occlusive disease, acute embolism of the lower extremities is still characterized by an important limb threat, morbidity, mortality, and continues to pose a challenge to the vascular surgeon. Atrial fibrillation, left ventricular aneurysm, penetrating ulcers or aneurysms of the aorta and common iliac arteries are the common sources of.