You did a great job with case 12. Here is our next case, to confirm or prove your diagnostic abilities.
This is a 53 year old woman that had a chest radiographic study for suspicion of respiratory infection.
Let us see what diagnostic possibilities you suggest.
Case provided by Dr. Rodrigo Blanco. Hospital Universitario Dr. Peset. Valencia.
This week I am hiking in the mountains, but I have managed to send you this case.
Do you know what type of tree is this?
Below you’ll find two radiographs belonging to a 38-year-old woman. Incidental finding.
This time I have the privilege to count with the help of Dr. Lucía Flors, and Dr. Jeff Kuni from the Department of Radiology, University of Missouri, Columbia.
Dr. Flors was a brilliant radiology resident not long ago at Hospital Universitario Dr. Peset.
Lucía and Jeff have lots of interesting cases and, to prove it, here is one of them.
These radiographs belong to a 65-year-old female with chest pain.
This is an unusual case from Hospital Universitario Dr. Peset. Valencia. I would just like to know how you approach a case with findings above and below the diaphragm.
The patient is a 25-year-old woman. Smoker for 10 years. She complains of fever and chest pain. She also had some vague epigastric discomfort.
Dr. Ramiro Hernandez
Hello my Friends.
Today I am presenting you with a case from my good friend Dr. Ramiro Hernandez from Ann Arbor University, Michigan.
He is a well-known pediatric radiologist and, as me, likes to extract good and useful information from plain films.
These radiographs belong to a one-year old child with suspected respiratory infection.
this is a case of a patient with chronic disease.
I am showing you two CT images and, as usual, hope to read your comments.
Good day colleagues,
This case was brought to me by Drs María Vega, Magdalena Graells and Luis Garcia (Hospital Universitario Dr Peset, Valencia; all pictured above in the case cover) and opens a new look to my blog.
This is a 35-year-old man from Pakistan that complains of long standing back pain.
this time we are going to move down into the abdomen. This case was shown to me by my good friend Dr José Vizuete (Hospital Universitario Dr Peset, Valencia) and I think that it shows how we should look at images and use all the information included in them.
This is a 39-year-old woman who presents at the Emergency Room with abdominal pain in two occasions.
Today’s radiographs belong to a 37-year-old with fever and cough. Rule out pneumonia.
This case goes to basics and it should not be difficult to interpret.
28-year-old. Incidental finding.
What finding is there and what do you think?
Check the images below!