Bradley W. Anderson

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A 55-year-old man was hospitalized for a neurologic and infectious workup after having hallucinations and productive cough for 2 days. During hospitalization, he experienced dark stools with an acute drop in hemoglobin. Upper endoscopy and colonoscopy were negative for an identifiable source of bleed. Capsule endoscopy was later done and subsequently an(More)
BACKGROUND AND AIMS Polyp size ≥ 1 cm triggers more frequent colonoscopic surveillance, yet size is typically based on subjective endoscopic estimates. We sought to compare contemporary assessments of polyp size by endoscopic estimation and pathology measurement. METHODS Colonoscopy and pathology reports were reviewed from the 2012 medical records at a(More)
Gastroenterology 2014;147:1224–1225 Question: A 48-yearold woman presented with a 2-day history of abdominal pain and nausea. The patient’s history includedaprior hepatic artery aneurysm rupture (Figure A; thin arrow, right hepatic artery aneurysm; thick arrow, central hepatic hematoma; star, large, subcapsular hematoma) requiring angioembolization coil,(More)
Urinary catheterization is a common procedure, particularly among patients with neurogenic bladder secondary to spinal cord injury. Urethral catheterization is associated with the well-recognized complications of catheter-associated urinary tract infections and limited genitourinary trauma. Unintentional ureteral cannulation represents a rare complication(More)
Question: A 47year-old woman withhamartomatous gastric polyposiswas referred for total gastrectomy because of transfusiondependent iron deficiency anemia owing to blood loss. The patient’s history included life-long, recurrent epistaxis requiring electrocautery of the nasopharynx and subtotal colectomy for juvenile colonic polyps. Physical examination(More)