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The basic premise of Case Studies in Emergency Medicine is, I believe, a correct one: that a study of individual patients (a total of 80 in this book) seen in an emergency facility can be valuable. The book's format consists of case presentations, each with two or three salient questions about the case and a subsequent discussion (the latter range in length from less than a page to two pages). The discussions are up-to-date in current therapy, and are, in general, both lucid and concise. The conciseness could be a hindrance to the less experienced reader, however, and I wondered
Case Studies in Emergency Medicine.Immediate Care of the Acutely III and Injured.. Ann Intern Med. 1974;81:573. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-81-4-573_1
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1974;81(4):573.
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