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Why We Cook our Food. While some of all classes of food may...
Punctures Case Viii
This case illustrates the mode of treatment by the lunar caus...
General Tonic Treatment
Take the B D current, (A D is very good), of fair medium stre...
As so many times repeated, real pain must be stopped, and mor...
SUPPOSE your husband got impatient and annoyed with y...
A very useful and comparatively safe method is illustrated i...
An infant's clothing should be soft, warm, and light in weight...
Division Of The Process Of The Disease Into Periods
Its course is commonly divided into four distinct periods, vi...
In this trouble there is indicated a failure somewhere of the ...
Instructions To The Patient
Before beginning endoscopy the patient should be told that h...
The Triviality Of Trivialities
LIFE is clearer, happier, and easier for us as things assume ...
1 Is Water Applicable In All Typhoid Cases?
The question has been raised, whether in typhoid cases, and i...
Highly Inflamed Throat Croup
If the _throat_ is in a highly inflamed condition, repeated p...
The Various Forms And Positions Of Strictures And Other Obstructions Of The Urethra False Passages Enlargements And Deformities Of The Prostate
Impediments to the passage of the urine through the urethra m...
WATCH the faces as you walk along the street! If you ...
Bruises Case Xx
It frequently occurs to surgeons to receive slight wounds upo...
Pulmonary Phthisis Consumption
After tubercles have been formed extensively in the lungs, an...
To Prevent Diarrhoea
Where it is prevailing as an _epidemic_, _Ipecac_ at night, a...
This disease consists in a looseness of the bowels, generally...
The Light Reflex On The Forceps
It is often difficult for the beginner to judge to what dept...
Category: BRONCHOSCOPY IN DISEASES OF THE TRACHEA AND BRONCHI
Source: A Manual Of Peroral Endoscopy And Laryngeal Surgery
Stenosis of one or more bronchi results at
times from cicatricial contraction following secondary infection of
leutic, tuberculous or traumatic lesions. The narrowing resulting from
foreign body traumatism rarely requires secondary dilatation after the
foreign body has been removed. Tuberculous bronchial stenoses rarely
require local treatment, but are easily dilated when necessary. Luetic
cicatricial stenosis may require repeated dilatation, or even
bronchial intubation. Endobronchial neoplasms may cause a subjacent
bronchiectasis, and superjacent stenosis; the latter may require
dilatation. Cicatricial stenoses of the bronchi are readily
recognizable by the scarred wall and the absence of rings at or near
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