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Abdominal pain is a frequent presentation to the Emergency Department and it is often difficult to find a clear diagnosis. This is a unique case of a woman with worsening abdominal pain over 2 days with no clear etiology despite extensive, repeat evaluations with eventual spontaneous resolution....
The objective of our study is to identify and compare the prevalence of nausea after parenteral administration of opioids in the Emergency Department (ED). This prospective study utilized a convenience sample at a community-based ED with a volume of 60,000 annual visits. Patients who were in...
We report a case of small bowel obstruction secondary to coin ingestion. A 22-year-oldwoman presented to the Emergency Department (ED) with a 3-week history of abdominal pain. Upon initial history the patient denied any foreign body ingestion. Only after computed tomography (CT) scanning of the...
Shoulder subluxation may present as a complication of either traumatic injury to a joint, repetitive mictrotrauma, or atraumatic joint laxity. The case of a middle-aged man who presented with a confusing clinical picture similar to inferior shoulder dislocation, luxatio erecta, with a...
We report on the comparative utility of the abdominal computed tomography (CT) scan and contrast-enhanced plain radiography in one case of a “body packer” who claimed to have passed 50 out of 55 packets before being brought to the Emergency Department by the police for further...
The shoulder is the most commonly dislocated large joint presenting to American Emergency Departments (ED). Anterior dislocations account for the great majority of these dislocations. Most anterior shoulder dislocations can be reduced in the ED using a variety of reduction techniques. The...
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