Caceres’ Corner Case 150 (Update: Solution)

esr_2016_blog-cacerescorner-150

Dear Friends,

Dr Pepe and I are very proud to have reached the 150th mark, which happens to be a case that we saw last month (honest!). The radiographs belong to a 68-year-old man, pre-op for cataracts.

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

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19
Dec 2016
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DISCUSSION 27 Comments

Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook: Case 100 – A painless approach to interpretation (Chapter 7) – SOLVED!

diploma_casebook_case100

Dear Friends,

Today I present the seventh chapter of the Painless Approach to Interpretation, which also happens to be case number 100 of Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook. It makes me very proud to have shared with you one hundred cases and hope they have been useful.

Showing chest radiographs of a 47-year-old woman with mild fever and chest pain.

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

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Caceres’ Corner Case 149 (Update: Solution)

esr_2016_blog-cacerescorner-149

Dear Friends,

Today we are presenting a pre-op PA chest radiograph of a patient with inguinal hernia. What do you see?

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

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05
Dec 2016
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DISCUSSION 31 Comments

Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook: Case 99 – A painless approach to interpretation (Chapter 6) – SOLVED!

diploma_casebook_case99

Dear Friends,

We’re moving on to a new chapter of the Painless Approach to Interpretation, and this week I’m showing the routine control radiographs of a 48-year-old woman, surgically treated for carcinoma of the breast ten years ago.
What do you see?

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

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Dr. Pepe’s Diploma Casebook: Case 98 – A painless approach to interpretation (Chapter 5) – SOLVED!

diploma_casebook_case98

Dear Friends,

Today we are moving to a new chapter in the Painless Approach to Interpretation, addressing what to do when the chest radiograph does not show an obvious abnormality.

For this purpose I am presenting the PA and lateral radiographs of a 57-year-old man with a chronic cough. What do you see?

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

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