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Vascular Damage Control 3

Vascular damage control for supracondylar femur fracture

Luis Filipe Pinheiro Hospital São Teotónio-Viseu Portugal

A lower leg fracture with arterial injury

Fractured tibia and fibula

R.N. Jaime E. Castellanos, Venezuela


Combined Vascular & Skeletal Trauma

, Stanford University, October 07, 2005

Eric Frykberg discusses the management of these complex injuries.

Case Presentations

Anal Necrosis Following Pelvic Crush Injury

John S.Berry MD, Alfred F. Trappey MD, Joseph L. Petfield MD, Julia M. Greene MD, Katherine Markell MD

Julia Greene, November 28, 2012

Arterial haemorrhage within the pelvic circulation can be controlled by nonselective embolization. However, complications are associated with distal ischemia from disruption of the aortoiliac circulation. Reported complications of pelvic crush injury include impotence, lower extremity nerve deficits, left colon ischemia, spinal cord injury, and necrosis of the rectum and gluteal musculature. We report a case of anal canal necrosis after a pelvic crush injury attributed to hypotension, compression by pelvic hematoma, and arterial disruption after selective unilateral transcatheter arterial embolization (TAE).

Bilateral lower extremity gunshot wound with arterial and venous injury

Gunshot injury to both lower limbs requiring vascular damage control

sam zeraatian nejad davani, December 26, 2010

20 years old man after civilian gunshot wound, arrived in our emergency department with profound shock and ongoing bleeding from gunshot wounds to both thighs.

Research Blog Entries

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