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Medical ArticlesDivision Of The Process Of The Disease Into Periods
Its course is commonly divided into four distinct periods, vi...
Destruction Of The Organ Of Hearing
When the glands pass into a sloughing state, the parts connec...
SUPPOSE your husband got impatient and annoyed with y...
Some peoples' lives don't run smoothly. Jeanne's certainly di...
Inspection of the hypopharynx and upper esophagus is readily...
Errors To Avoid In Suspected Foreign Body Cases
1. Do not reach for the foreign body with the fingers, lest...
NATURE is not only our one guide in the matter of phy...
General Principles Of Position
As will be seen in Fig. 47 the trachea and esophagus are not...
Eyes Hazy Sight
Frequently, after inflammation, and even when that has ceased,...
Head Sounds In
As the result and accompaniment of deafness these are sometime...
The Contagion Of Scarlatina Very Active
The _contagion_ of scarlatina is very active, and adheres for...
The immediate conditions to meet are the rapid fluttering hea...
The need for this is often indicated by irritability of temper...
In some cases the bran in whole wheaten bread and Saltcoats bi...
See Children's Sleep. ...
Balance Loss Of
Cases where loss of balance in walking and standing are due to...
From the preceding observations it would naturally be conclud...
Quacks And Quackery Continued
An English physician, who practised during the early part o...
It is rarely, if ever, advisable to use alcohol. In certain ...
Croup Less Serious Form
The less serious croup proceeds from a nervous closing of the ...
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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