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Current Topics in Emergency Trauma Care - Trauma EXTRA Supplement (Trauma CME)
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Current Topics in Emergency Trauma Care - Trauma EXTRA Supplement (Trauma CME) -
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Publication Date: August 2020 (Volume 22, Supplement 8)

CME Credits: 4 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. CME expires 08/15/2023. This course is included with an Emergency Medicine Practice subscription

Specialty CME Credits: Included as part of the 4 credits, this CME activity is eligible for 4 Trauma credits, subject to your state and institutional approval.

Authors

Bonny J. Baron, MD
Professor, Department of Emergency Medicine, State University of New York Downstate Health Sciences University; Emergency Department Director of Trauma Performance Improvement and Clinical Functions, NYC Health+Hospitals/Kings County, Brooklyn, NY
 
Jinel Scott, MD, MBA
Clinical Assistant Professor of Radiology, State University of New York Downstate Health Sciences University; Director of Emergency Radiology, Quality Improvement and Patient Safety, NYC Health+Hospitals/Kings County, Brooklyn, NY
 
Geraldine N. Abbey-Mensah, MD
Attending Physician, Department of Radiology, Mount Sinai South Nassau, Oceanside, NY
 
Benjamin Barmaan, MD, MS
Department of Emergency Medicine, Virginia Commonwealth University, Richmond, VA
 
Julie Winkle, MD, FACEP, FCCM
Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine and Anesthesia Critical Care, University of Colorado School of Medicine, Aurora, CO

Peer Reviewers

Kaushal Shah, MD, FACEP
Vice Chair for Education, Department of Emergency Medicine, Weill Cornell School of Medicine, New York, NY

Editor-in-Chief

Kaushal Shah, MD, FACEP
Vice Chair for Education, Department of Emergency Medicine, Weill Cornell School of Medicine, New York, NY

Introduction

Increased diagnostic accuracy and widespread availability of computed tomography (CT) have enhanced initial trauma evaluation and facilitated nonoperative management of many types of injuries. However, concern that excessive radiation exposure could result in an increased lifetime cancer risk has prompted renewed evaluation of the potential risks and benefits of current diagnostic strategies. This supplement reviews best practices in diagnostic radiology for evaluation of the trauma patient and discusses approaches to optimize diagnostic assessment while limiting radiation exposure.

Excerpt From This Issue

Resuscitation involves the restoration of adequate tissue perfusion to meet the consumptive demands of the body. The ultimate goals of resuscitation are the prevention of an uncompensated anaerobic state and the reversal of metabolic hypoxia. To achieve these goals, timely intervention with an organized and targeted resuscitative strategy optimizes patient care.1-3 Achievement of these goals is dependent on a multidisciplinary approach to the management of the injured patient, and it requires careful coordination as the patient transitions from the resuscitation bay to the operating room and the intensive care unit (ICU). Strategies for the management of trauma patients during initial resuscitation are continuously evolving. This supplement reviews the current evidence in these critical and evolving areas of resuscitation to help guide the emergency clinician on current best practice.

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