|Statement||Theodoros Theodoridis, Juergen Kraemer.|
|Contributions||Krämer, Jürgen, 1939-|
|LC Classifications||RD751 .T5413 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2009002210|
Spinal İnjection Techniques Theodoros Theodoridis, Juergen Kraemer Written by a multidisciplinary team of experts, Spinal Injection Techniques presents the most effective methods for injecting pharmaceuticals to address acute and chronic pain originating from the cervical spine to the sacrum. Spinal Injections & Peripheral Nerve Blocks - a volume in the new Interventional and Neuromodulatory Techniques for Pain Management series - presents state-of-the-art guidance on when and why these procedures should be performed, the mechanisms of action on pain, and current guidelines for practice.5/5(1). Spinal injection techniques. Summary: The book presents all common methods for the injection of local anesthetics to address pain from the cervical spine to the sacrum. The authors describe techniques that are viable alternatives to spine surgery and that do not rely on diagnostic imaging. Features new coverage of ultrasound techniques, as well as new presentation of procedures for "spine masqueraders" such as the hip and shoulder. Expert Consult eBook version included with purchase. This enhanced eBook experience allows you to access and search all of the text, figures, images, videos, and references from the book on a variety of devices/5(23).
The second section, created in an atlas format, includes chapters on spinal anatomy and pain signaling, techniques for injection therapy of the cervical, thoracic, and lumbar spine, management of potential complications and side effects, and multimodal spine therapy. The epidural steroid injection is the placement of cortisone, a powerful anti-inﬂammatory agent, into the epidural space which approximates the disc and spinal column. Using the correct injection technique and selecting the correct site will minimise the risk of complications. This is part 1 of a two-part series on injection techniques. Part 2 covers the subcutaneous route. Citation: Shepherd E () Injection technique 1: administering drugs via the intramuscular route. Nursing Times [online]; 8, Spinal injections are used in two ways. First, they can be performed to diagnose the source of back, leg, neck, or arm pain (diagnostic). Second, spinal injections can be used as a treatment to relieve pain (therapeutic). Most spinal injections are performed as one part of a more comprehensive treatment program.
For a Pain specialty aspirant such as myself, this book is the Bible for learning the intricacies of spinal interventional techniques. The images showing the optimal/suboptimal views; multiplanar and safety views are awesome and helps immensely whenever we are in doubt about the needle placement/5(42). Designed as a practical guide and useful compendium, Spinal Injection Techniques is invaluable for orthopedists and practitioners in physical medicine and rehabilitation. It is also a handy reference for anesthesiologists, neurologists, and rheumatologists with a specific interest in pain therapy for the spine. ISBN Written by a multidisciplinary team of experts, Spinal Injection Techniques presents the most effective methods for injecting pharmaceuticals to address acute and chronic pain originating from the cervical spine to the sacrum. This usually causes pain in the buttock or leg. You may or may not also have back pain. The pain from spinal stenosis may get worse when you’re active, and ease up when you lean forward. Doctors also use injections for other types of back pain.