Oral surgery II: Part 6. Oral and maxillofacial trauma

  title={Oral surgery II: Part 6. Oral and maxillofacial trauma},
  author={Justin Durham and Undrell J Moore and C. M. Hill and Tara Renton},
Oral and maxillofacial trauma can range from an avulsed tooth as a result of a simple fall, to pan-facial injuries in the context of a polytraumatised patient involved in a road traffic accident. Regardless of aetiology, similar principles apply to all oral and maxillofacial injuries, and this chapter broadly outlines the more common forms of oral and maxillofacial trauma and the options available for their management. Throughout the chapter all references and values are for adult patients… 
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Checklist for the initial evaluation of oral and maxillofacial trauma.
The administration of the instrument to the target population revealed the lack of some important aspects of the clinical evaluation, such as halitosis, otorrhea, petechiae, eyelid ptosis, hypo/hyperacusis, and temporomandibular join sounds.


The treatment of condylar fractures: to open or not to open? A critical review of this controversy
The objective of this review was to evaluate the main variables that determine the choice of method for treatment of condylar fractures: open or closed, pointing out their indications, contra-indications, advantages and disadvantages.
Maxillofacial trauma & esthetic facial reconstruction
Maxillofacial trauma and esthetic facial reconstruction , Maxillofacial trauma and esthetic facial reconstruction , کتابخانه مرکزی دانشگاه علوم پزشکی تهران
Head injury: triage, assessment, investigation and early management of head injury in children, young people and adults (NICE guideline CG 176)
  • T. Davis, Anna Ings
  • Medicine
    Archives of Disease in Childhood: Education & Practice Edition
  • 2014
This NICE update is necessary to ensure the best evidence-based practice regarding initial assessment of head injury and ensuring rapid imaging where appropriate, and addresses indications for transporting head-injured patients directly from the scene to the nearest neuroscience centre, and information that should be given on discharge of head- injured patients.
Immediate care.
The authors may not be able to make you love reading, but immediate care will lead you to love reading starting from now and this will give you the kindness.
SURGERY. ITS PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE. For students and practitioners