Muppet is feeling mean today and wishes to inflict upon you the following case: a 56-year-old woman with a history of respiratory infections. She was operated on for osteogenic sarcoma of the right leg eight years earlier.
1. Metastases from sarcoma
2. Carcinoma of the lung
4. None of the above
Welcome to the very first entry from my diploma casebook!
This is just the first of many weekly cases I’m going to show here on the ESR blog, to help you prepare for the European Diploma in Radiology. They are all typical of what you might expect to find in the exam and I will guide you through each one and remind you of the key points to consider.
To start off, I’m going to follow in the footsteps of my good friend Jose Caceres (although I will be more compassionate), and show you a chest case. If you have any comments or questions, please leave them in the comments section under this post. The answer will be posted on Thursday.
If you’re preparing for the European Diploma in Radiology, help is on the way …
Dr. Pepe, co-star of our popular blog series Caceres’ Corner, is finally going solo (with the help of some very good friends). Next month, here on the myESR blog, he will start presenting a series of cases that are typical of what you might expect to find in the European Diploma in Radiology examination, especially to help you prepare.