Dr. J. J. Seibert

  • Citations Per Year
Learn More
A bronchial foreign body should be strongly suspected in a child with an opaque chest without a previous history of airways disease when there is: (1) any sign of volume loss or atelectasis in the lung density and (2) bronchiectasis within the lung density. Ultrasound may be helpful to rule out the presence of pleural fluid and may even demonstrate the(More)
Relapsing polychondritis (RP), while relatively rare, presents a characteristic clinical picture. Based upon a symptom complex of auricular, nasal, and respiratory chondritis associated with ocular and otic complaints, diagnosis can frequently be made with confidence in the absence of histologic confirmation. We present a case where a therapeutic(More)
  • 1