Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook: Case 105 – To err is human: how to avoid slipping up (Chapter 4) – SOLVED!

Dear Friends,

Continuining with the next chapter of “To err is human”, I present PA radiograph of a 45-year-old woman with chest pain and mild fever.
How many significant findings do you see?

1. One
2. Two
3. Three
4. Four

Check the image below, leave your thoughts in the comments section, and come back on Friday for the answer.

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13
Mar 2017
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DISCUSSION 17 Comments

Caceres’ Corner Case 155 (Update: Solution)

Dear Friends,

Since you will be tired after the ECR Congress, I am showing an easy case. These images were taken during a routine check-up of a healthy 55-year-old woman. What do you think?

Check the images below, leave your thoughts in the comments section and come back on Friday for the answer.

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06
Mar 2017
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DISCUSSION 15 Comments

Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook: Case 104 – To err is human: how to avoid slipping up (Chapter 3) – SOLVED!

Dear Friends,

Today I am presenting chest radiographs taken during a routine check-up of a 60-year-old woman. Radiographs were read as normal. What do you see?

Check the images below, leave your thoughts in the comments section, and come back on Friday for the answer.

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Caceres’ Corner Case 154 (Update: Solution)

Dear Friends,

Today I present images of an 89-year-old man with COPD and occasional pulmonary infections. What do you see?

Check the images below, leave your thoughts in the comments section and come back on Friday for the answer.

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20
Feb 2017
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DISCUSSION 10 Comments

Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook: Case 103 – To err is human: how to avoid slipping up (Chapter 2) – SOLVED!

Dear Friends,

Today I am presenting radiographs of a 30-year-old man. They were taken because an abnormal ECG was found in a routine check-up. What do you see?

Check the images below, leave your thoughts in the comments section and come back on Friday for the answer.

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Caceres’ Corner Case 153 (Update: Solution)

Dear Friends,

This week we are showing a relaxing case. Images belong to a 64-year-old man with a cough and fever. What do you see?

Check the images below, leave your thoughts in the comments section, and come back on Friday for the answer.

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06
Feb 2017
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DISCUSSION 23 Comments

Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook: Case 102 – To err is human: how to avoid slipping up (Chapter 1) – SOLVED!

Dear Friends,

Today we’ll start the second part of The Beauty of Basic Knowledge series, titled ‘To err is human: how to avoid slipping up’. In the next six chapters I intend to analyse the most common causes of errors in chest imaging and how to avoid them. As Cicero said: All men can err, but only the ignorant persevere in the error.

This week I am presenting two cases. Case 1 shows the PA radiograph of a 57-year-old man with a cough. Would you say the chest is normal?
1.Yes
2.No
3.Need a lateral view
4.Need a CT

Case 2 presents PA and lateral radiographs of the yearly check-up of a 70-year-old man. CT done in another institution was reported as chronic post-TB changes. Do you agree?

Check the images below, leave your thoughts in the comments section and come back on Friday for the full solution!

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Caceres’ Corner Case 152 (Update: Solution)

Dear Friends,

Today we are showing chest radiographs of a 75-year-old man with a cough and haemoptysis.

What do you see? Check the images below, leave your thoughts in the comments section, and come back on Friday for the answer.

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23
Jan 2017
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DISCUSSION 11 Comments

Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook: Case 101 – A painless approach to interpretation (Chapter 8) – SOLVED!

Dear Friends,

Today I am presenting the last chapter of the Painless Approach to Interpretation. Showing chest radiographs taken during an annual check-up of a 70-year-old man.

What do you see? Check the images below, leave your thoughts in the comments section and come back on Friday for the answer.

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Caceres’ Corner Case 151 (Update: Solution)

Dear Friends,

We are starting the new year with a warm-up case. Today we are presenting a PA chest radiograph of a 57-year-old woman with a cough and sputum production.

Check the image below, leave your thoughts in the comments section, and come back on Friday for the answer.

Diagnosis:
1. Changes post TB
2. Congenital right lung hypoplasia
3. Mesothelioma
4. None of the above

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09
Jan 2017
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DISCUSSION 15 Comments