Sports Medicine

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VIDEO: How can we protect our brains?

September 18, 2017

NEW ORLEANS — “Something I’m seeing more and more are the consequences of either major traumatic brain injury in a single episode in older adults, as well as the effects of repeated, concussive-type injuries in younger adults, who are unfortunately developing early-onset Alzheimer’s disease,” George Grossberg, MD, of Saint Louis University School of Medicine, St. Louis, Missouri, told Healio.com/Psychiatry.

In the Journals

No benefit to intracranial pressure monitoring in children with TBI

September 12, 2017
The use of intracranial pressure monitoring to improve functional survival outcomes in children with severe traumatic brain injury does not increase chances of
In the Journals

AAP cautions youth athletes against unhealthy weight changes

September 6, 2017
Youth athletes who participate in sports with weight classes or an emphasis on physique may be engaging in unhealthy strategies for weight loss and weight gain
In the Journals

New link established between football, brain damage

July 25, 2017
A significant proportion of brains donated by deceased football players for research showed neuropathological evidence of chronic trauma encephalopathy, according to…
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CME Article

Office-Based Management of Pediatric and Adolescent Concussion

Pediatric Annals, September 2012, Volume 41 Issue 9
CME Educational Objectives 1. Diagnose pediatric and adolescent concussion using directed clinical history and physical…
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CME

Unusual Diagnoses: Part 1: January 2015

Keck School of Medicine of USC and Pediatric Annals

Index of suspicion—a term used daily by clinicians in general practice who must, in a sea of “normal”…
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Vision Expo West

Video

Andrews discusses orthopedic surgeons’ role in the prevention of youth sports injuries

September 17, 2014
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