Page 1

MEDICINE titles RIGHTS GUIDE | SPRING 2013


C O N T E N T S Dr Stephen M. Stahl

3

SPRING 2013 Titles Anesthesia, intensive care, pain management

12

Emergency medicine

20

Epidemiology, public health, medical statistics

24

General medicine

25

Hematology

26

Medical imaging

28

Mental health, psychiatry, clinical psychology

31

Neurology and clinical neuroscience

36

Obstetrics, gynecology, reproductive medicine

46

Pediatrics and child health

54

Pathology and laboratory science

58

Statistics for life sciences and medicine

59

Index of Titles

60


Dr. Stahl has trained in three specialties: internal medicine at the University of Chicago; neurology at the University of California in San Francisco; and psychiatry at Stanford University. He is board certified in psychiatry.

He has held faculty positions at Stanford University, the University of California at Los Angeles, the Institute of Psychiatry London, the Institute of Neurology London, and, currently, as Adjunct Professor of Psychiatry at the University of California at San Diego. Dr. Stahl was also Executive Director of Clinical Neurosciences at the Merck Neuroscience Research Center in the UK for several years. His major interests are dedicated to producing and disseminating educational information about diseases and their treatments in psychiatry and neurology, with a special emphasis on multimedia, the internet and teaching how to teach. Dr. Stahl has conducted numerous research projects during his career funded by the National Institute of Mental Health, by the Veterans Administration and by the pharmaceutical industry. Author of more than 350 articles and chapters, he is an internationally recognized clinician, researcher and teacher in psychiatry with subspecialty expertise in psychopharmacology. Dr. Stahl has edited three books, and written four others, including the best-selling textbook, Essential Psychopharmacology, now in its third edition and the best selling clinical manual, Essential Psychopharmacology Prescriber's Guide.

www.cambridge.org/rights

DR STEPHEN M. STAHL

Dr. Stephen M. Stahl received his undergraduate and medical degrees from Northwestern University in Chicago, as a member of the honors program in Medical Education and his Ph.D. degree in pharmacology and physiology from the University of Chicago.

3


DR STEPHEN M. STAHL

Stahl's Essential Psychopharmacology Neuroscientific Basis and Practical Applications 4th Edition Stephen M. Stahl, University of California, San Diego PREVIOUS EDITIONS

| 164000 COPIES SOLD

With this fully revised fourth edition, Dr Stahl returns to the essential roots of what it means to become a neurobiologically empowered psychopharmacologist, expertly guided in the selection and combination of treatments for individual patients in practice. Embracing the unifying themes of 'symptom endophenotypes', dimensions of psychopathology that cut across syndromes, and 'symptoms and circuits', every aspect of the text has been updated to the frontiers of current knowledge, with the clarity of explanation and illustration that only Dr Stahl can bring. Integrating much of the basic neuroscience into the clinical chapters, and with major additions in the areas of psychosis, antipsychotics, antidepressants, impulsivity, compulsivity and addiction, this is the single most readily readable source of information on disease and drug mechanisms. This remains the essential text for all students and professionals in mental health seeking to understand and utilize current therapeutics, and to anticipate the future for novel medications.

HB | 9781107025981 | ÂŁ120 PB | 9781107686465 | ÂŁ65 Pages | 616 588 colour illustrations 57 tables

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013

RIGHTS SOLD PREVIOUS EDITIONS

Turkish, Spanish, Polish, French, Japanese, Portuguese, Chinese simplified, Italian. RIGHTS SOLD EDITION 4 French & Spanish

4


DR STEPHEN M. STAHL

Stahl's Essential Psychopharmacology

Reviews of previous editions: '… essential reading … I would thoroughly recommend this book to anyone who works with psychotropic drugs - or who has the task of teaching others about them!' American Journal of Psychiatry 'If there is one basic psychopharmacology text for a practitioner or teacher of psychiatric medicine to own, this is it … Cleverly illustrated with simple cartoons, this book presents complex information in an easily accessible manner … [Stahl's] Essential Psychopharmacology is a first rate book.' The Lancet '… I would wholeheartedly recommend this book to all psychiatric trainees.' Journal of Intellectual Disability Research ‘Highly recommended to both novice and experienced researchers, who stand to gain a new or renewed appreciation for the complexity and beauty of how the nervous system mediates the behavioural effects of drugs.' Contemporary Psychology Contents Preface to the fourth edition; CME information; 1. Chemical neurotransmission; 2. Transporters, receptors and enzymes as targets of psychopharmacological drug action; 3. Ion channels as targets of psychopharmacological drug action; 4. Psychosis and schizophrenia; 5. Antipsychotic agents; 6. Mood disorders; 7. Antidepressants; 8. Mood stabilizers; 9. Anxiety disorders and anxiolytics; 10. Chronic pain and its treatment; 11. Disorders of sleep and wakefulness and their treatment; 12. Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and its treatment; 13. Dementia and its treatment; 14. Impulsivity, compulsivity and addiction; Suggested reading and selected references; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

5


DR STEPHEN M. STAHL

The Prescriber's Guide 4th Edition Stephen M. Stahl, University of California, San Diego

PREVIOUS EDITIONS

| 52000 COPIES SOLD

Now established as the indispensable formulary in psychopharmacology, this latest edition of The Prescriber's Guide has been completely revised and updated to reflect the most current practice in the use of psychotropic drugs. Easy to navigate and easy to use, The Prescriber's Guide combines evidence-based information with clinically informed guidance to support clinicians in making the most effective prescribing decisions for the good of their patients. With coverage of twelve brand-new drugs – including antidepressants, antipsychotics, hypnotics, nonstimulants for ADHD and medical foods – and incorporating information on the newest indications, new formulations, new recommendations and new safety data, this edition continues to provide the essential practical support required by anyone prescribing in the field of mental health.

PB | 9780521173643 | £51 Pages | 726 1 b/w illus. Publication | June 2011

REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

RIGHTS SOLD THIS EDITION

Turkish, Spanish.

RIGHTS SOLD PREVIOUS EDITIONS Japanese, Romanian, Greek, Italian, Polish, Chinese simplified.

6


DR STEPHEN M. STAHL

The Prescriber's Guide

Reviews: 'I think that this manual has all the characteristics of a true bestseller. The format is very attractive, the information is complete, the consultation is easy. In no other recent text will a clinician find so much information in such a concise and user-friendly format.' Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica

'The book's major strength is its readability and user friendliness. The art of psychopharmacology is finally given the space it deserves ‌ This guidebook is an excellent source of information for the art of prescribing psychotropic medications and belongs in every clinician's library.' The Annals of Pharmacotherapy 'I recommend the Guide as an excellent and easy-to-read reference for practitioners who may be seeking an improved comfort zone with psychotropic drugs.' Canadian Journal of Psychiatry 'Those who are conversant with the other textbooks on essential psychopharmacology written by the author will find the present textbook particularly useful as a practical application of the principles presented in those texts. However, this Guide will also be of assistance to any prescribing physician who wishes to obtain a short, clearly presented account of the drugs used in psychiatric practice.' Human Psychopharmacology Contents 1. Acamprosate; 2. Agomelatine; 3. Alprazolam; 4. Amisulpride; 5. Amitriptyline; 6. Amoxapine; 7. Amphetamine (d); 8. Amphetamine (d,l); 9. Aripiprazole; 10. Armadafinil; 11. Asenapine; 12. Atomoxetine; 13. Bupropion; 14. Buspirone; 15. Caprylidene; 16. Carbamazepine; 17. Chlordiazepoxide; 18. Chlorpromazine; 19. Citalopram; 20. Clomipramine; 21. Clonazepam; 22. Clonidine; 23. Clorazepate; 24. Clozapine; 25. Cyamemazine; 26. Desipramine; 27. Desvenlafaxine; 28. Diazepam; 29. Donepezil; 30. Dothiepin; 31. Doxepin; 32. Duloxetine; 33. Escitalopram; 34. Estazolam; 35. Eszopiclone; 36. Flumazenil; 37. Flunitrazepam; 38. Fluoxetine; 39. Fluphenthixol; 40. Fluphenazine; 41. Flurazepam; 42. Fluvoxamine; 43. Gabapentin; 44. Galantamine; 45. Guanfacine; 46. Haloperidol; 47. Hydroxyzine; 48. Imethylfolate; 49. Iloperidone; 50. Imipramine; 51. Isocarboxazid; 52. Lamotrigine; 53. Levetiracetam; 54. Lisdexamfetamine; 55. Lithium; 56. Lofepramine; 57. Loflazeptate; 58. Lorazepam; 59. Loxapine; 60. Lurasidone; 61. Mainserin; 62. Maprotiline; 63. Memantine; 64. Mesoridazine; 65. Methylphenidate (d); 66. Midazolam; 67. Milnacipran; 68. Mirtazapine; 69. Moclobemide; 70. Modafinil; 71. Molindone; 72. Naltrexone; 73. Nefazodone; 74. Nortriptyline; 75. Olanzapine; 76. Oxazepam; 77. Oxcarbazepine; 78. Paliperidone; 79. Paroxetine; 80. Perospirone; 81. Perphenazine; 82. Phenelzine; 83. Pimozide; 84. Pipothiazine; 85. Pregabalin; 86. Protriptyline; 87. Quazepam; 88. Quetiapine; 89. Ramelteon; 90. Reboxetine; 91. Risperidone; 92. Rivastigmine; 93. Selegiline; 94. Sertindole; 95. Sertraline; 96. Sodium Oxybate; 97. Sulpiride; 98. Temazepam; 99. Thioridazine; 100. Thiothixene; 101. Tiagabine; 102. Tianeptine; 103. Topiramate; 104. Tranylcypromide; 105. Trazodone; 106. Triazolam; 107. Trifluoperazine; 108. Trimipramine; 109. Valproate; 110. Varenicline; 111. Venlafaxine; 112. Zalepron; 113. Ziprasidone; 114. Zolpidem; 115. Zonisamide; 116. Zopiclone; 117. Zotepine; 118. Zuclopenthixol.

www.cambridge.org/rights

7


DR STEPHEN M. STAHL

Stahl's Illustrated... series Stephen M. Stahl, University of California, San Diego All of the titles in the Stahl's Illustrated Series are designed to be fun. Concepts are illustrated by full-color images that will be familiar to all readers of Stahl's Essential Psychopharmacology, Third Edition and The Prescriber's Guide. The texts in this user-friendly series can be supplements to figures, images, and tables. The visual learner will find that these books make psychopharmacology concepts easy to master, while the nonvisual learner will enjoy a shortened text version of complex psychopharmacology concepts. Within each book, each chapter builds on previous chapters, synthesizing information from basic biology and diagnostics to building treatment plans and dealing with complications and comorbidities. Novices may want to approach Stahl's Illustrated Series by first looking through all the graphics and gaining a feel for the visual vocabulary. Readers more familiar with these topics should find that going back and forth between images and text provides an interaction with which to vividly conceptualize complex pharmacologies. And, to help guide the reader toward more in-depth learning about particular concepts, each book ends with a Suggested Reading section.

Stahl’s Illustrated Antidepressants PB | 9780521758529 | £29.99 Pages | 200 Publication | May 2009 REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

RIGHTS SOLD 4500 COPIES SOLD

Greek, Polish, Spanish, Italian.

Stahl’s Illustrated Antipsychotics Edition 2 PB | 9780521149051 | £29.99 Pages | 200 Publication | June 2010 REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

4500 COPIES SOLD

RIGHTS SOLD Chinese complex, Portuguese (World).

PREVIOUS EDITIONS RIGHTS SOLD Italian, Spanish.

8


DR STEPHEN M. STAHL

Stahl’s Illustrated... series

Stahl’s Illustrated Anxiety, Stress, and PTSD PB | 9780521153997 | £29.99 Pages | 200 Publication | July 2010 REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

1600 COPIES SOLD

RIGHTS SOLD Spanish, Greek.

Stahl’s Illustrated Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder PB | 9780521133159 | £29.99 Pages | 166 Publication | Nov 2009 REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

3000 COPIES SOLD

RIGHTS SOLD Spanish

Stahl’s Illustrated Chronic Pain and Fibromyalgia PB | 9780521133227 | £29.99 Pages | 176 Publication | Nov 2009 REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

2300 COPIES SOLD RIGHTS SOLD Chinese complex, Spanish.

www.cambridge.org/rights

9


DR STEPHEN M. STAHL

Stahl’s Illustrated... series

Stahl’s Illustrated Mood Stabilzers PB | 9780521758499 | £29.99 Pages | 176 Publication | June 2010 REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

1900 COPIES SOLD

RIGHTS SOLD Polish, Spanish, Italian.

Stahl’s Illustrated Substance Use and Impulsive Disorders PB | 9781107674530 | £29.99 Pages | 183 Publication | October 2012 REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

10


SPRING 2013 TITLES


ANESTHESIA, INTENSIVE CARE, PAIN MANAGEMENT

Intra-Abdominal Hypertension Manu Malbrain

Jan De Waele

Despite increasing interest in intra-abdominal hypertension (IAH) and abdominal compartment syndrome (ACS) as causes of significant morbidity and mortality among the critically ill, unanswered questions cloud the understanding of the pathophysiology of these conditions: • Are IAH and ACS synonymous? • What are the ideal methods of measuring and lowering intra-abdominal pressure (IAP)? • When should we think of IAH? • Can IAH be prevented? • What level of IAP requires abdominal decompression? Written by two experts in critical care and IAP, Intra-Abdominal Hypertension is a distillation of the current literature and furthers the understanding of these complex critical conditions. Using a step-by-step approach and illustrative figures, this clinical handbook presents a concise overview of consensus definitions, measurement methods, organ assessment and treatment options. Intra-Abdominal Hypertension is essential reading for all members of the intensive care multidisciplinary team, including experienced and junior physicians, anesthetists and nurses.

12

PB | 9780521149396 | £22.50 Pages | 250

PUBLICATION | SEPT 2013


ANESTHESIA, INTENSIVE CARE, PAIN MANAGEMENT

Intra-Abdominal Hypertension

Contents Foreword; Part I. What is IAH?: 1. Physiology of intra-abdominal pressure and volume; 2. The link between pressure and volume; 3. What are the definitions?; Part II. How Can We Measure Intra-abdominal Pressure in ICU?: 4. Principles of measurement; 5. Commercially available systems; 6. Pitfalls during IAP monitoring; Part III. Underlying Predisposing Conditions: 7. Decreased abdominal wall compliance; 8. Increased abdominal content; 9. Abdominal collections; 10. Capillary leak and fluid resuscitation; Part IV. What About Specific Conditions?: 11. Pancreatitis; 12. Children; 13. Trauma; 14. Burns; 15. Obesity; 16. Pregnancy; Part V. What are the Consequences of Raised Intra-abdominal Pressure?: 17. Improving wall compliance; 18. Evacuation of intra-luminal content; 19. Evacuation of abdominal fluid collections; 20. Correction of capillary leaks and fluid balance; 21. Optimising organ function; 22. Specific treatment; 23. Surgical treatment; Appendix I. Tips and tricks; Appendix II. Future of intra-abdominal pressure management.

www.cambridge.org/rights

13


ANESTHESIA, INTENSIVE CARE, PAIN MANAGEMENT

Core Topics in Paediatric Anaesthesia Ian James, Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children Isabeau Walker, Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children

This book covers all of the important elements of paediatric anaesthesia in a concise and structured manner. From the premature infant to the teenager, readers are guided through the complexities they may encounter, with key points at the end of each chapter to summarise the most important information. The common surgical conditions encountered in daily practice are covered along with comprehensive discussion of consent and the law, safeguarding children, and the complexity of drug dosing in the paediatric population. Other topics covered include trauma, burns, resuscitation, principles of intensive care, and transporting a sick child. Each chapter is written by an acknowledged expert in their field, sharing a wealth of relevant, practical experience. Covering the whole curriculum necessary for advanced training, this is essential reading for trainees, general anaesthetists managing children in non-specialist hospitals and anyone aspiring to become a paediatric anaesthetist, as well as those established in the field.

14

HB | 9780521194174 | ÂŁ65 Pages | 488 118 b/w illustrations 30 colour illustrations 96 tables

PUBLICATION | JUNE 2013


ANESTHESIA, INTENSIVE CARE, PAIN MANAGEMENT

Core Topics in Paediatric Anaesthesia

Contents Preface; Part I. Introduction: 1. Anatomical and physiological differences affecting anaesthesia in neonates and young children Isabeau Walker; 2. Pharmacological differences affecting anaesthesia in neonates and young children George H. Meakin; 3. Developmental psychology and communicating with children and families Judith A. Short; 4. Consent and the law, including research and restraint, in paediatric anaesthesia Lisa Flewin; 5. Safeguarding children and the anaesthetist Kathy A. Wilkinson; Part II. The Preoperative Period: 6. Preparation for anaesthesia and surgery, including fitness for surgery Reema Nandi; 7. Anaesthesia for children with common medical conditions of childhood Nargis Ahmad and Ian James; 8. Congenital and inherited disorders affecting anaesthesia in children Nargis Ahmad and Ian James; 9. The premature and ex-premature infant Isabeau Walker; 10. Day-case paediatric anaesthesia Peter A. Stoddart; Part III. The Perioperative Period: 11. General principles and safe paediatric anaesthesia Ian James; 12. Equipment and monitoring in paediatric anaesthesia Philippa Evans; 13. Venous access in children David Chisholm; 14. Perioperative fluid management in children Isabeau Walker and Dan Taylor; 15. Total intravenous anaesthesia (TIVA) in children Vaithianadan Mani and Neil Morton; 16. Regional anaesthesia in children Steve Roberts and Naveen Raj; 17. Sedation for procedures in children Mike R. J. Sury; 18. Perioperative analgesia in children Glyn Williams; 19. Prevention and treatment of postoperative nausea and vomiting in children Alison S. Carr; Part IV. Clinical Anaesthesia: 20. General paediatric and neonatal surgery Mark Thomas; 21. Anaesthesia for otorhinolaryngology in children Adrian R. Lloyd-Thomas; 22. The compromised paediatric airway Stephanie Bew; 23. Anaesthesia for cleft lip and palate surgery in children Agnes Watson; 24. Anaesthesia for dental and maxillofacial surgery in children Lola Adewale; 25. Anaesthesia for craniofacial surgery in children David DeBeer; 26. Anaesthesia for neurosurgery in children Su Mallory; 27. Anaesthesia for ophthalmic surgery in children Ian James; 28. Anaesthesia for plastic surgery in children Michael W. Frost; 29. Anaesthesia for orthopaedics, including scoliosis surgery, in children Steven Scuplak; 30. Anaesthesia for thoracic surgery in children Simon R. Haynes; 31. Anaesthesia for cardiac surgery in children Ian James and Sally Wilmshurst; 32. Anaesthesia for cardiac catheterisation and other investigative procedures in children Ian James and Sally Wilmshurst; 33. Anaesthesia for children with heart disease undergoing non-cardiac surgery Anthony Moriarty, Alet Jacobs and Ian James; 34. Anaesthesia for urological surgery in children Angus McEwan; 35. Anaesthesia for hepatic surgery, including transplantation, in children James Bennett and Peter Bromley; 36. Anaesthesia for radiology in children Jane Herod; 37. Anaesthesia for oncology and other medical procedures in children Michael Broadhead and Isabeau Walker; Part V. The Critically Ill Child: 38. Principles of paediatric resuscitation Jonathan Smith; 39. Trauma in children Karl C. Thies and Ben Stanhope; 40. Burns in children Bruce Emerson; 41. Principles of paediatric intensive care Ian A. Jenkins; 42. Stabilisation and safe transport of the critically ill child Daniel Lutman; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

15


ANESTHESIA, INTENSIVE CARE, PAIN MANAGEMENT

Managing the Critically Ill Child A Guide for Anesthetists and Emergency Physicians Richard Skone, Specialist Registrar in Anaesthetics and Paediatric Intensive Care Fiona Reynolds, Consultant in Paediatric Intensive Care Steven Cray, Consultant Anaesthetist and Paediatric Intensive Care Physician Oliver Bagshaw, Consultant Anaesthetist and Paediatric Intensive Care Physician Kathleen Berry, Birmingham Children’s Hospital NHS Trust

PB | 9781107652323 | ÂŁ40 Pages | 344 31 b/w illustrations 100 tables The management of critically ill or injured children has become increasingly specialised; nevertheless, the first point of contact for many sick children remains their nearest hospital. Here, the initial management will usually involve emergency department doctors, anaesthetists and paediatricians. Managing the Critically Ill Child is written by anaesthetists and emergency department physicians who currently have a significant paediatric practice. It provides a straightforward guide for nonpaediatricians encountering acutely unwell or injured children. This book helps readers apply their knowledge from adult practice to children, and avoid pitfalls where the approaches in paediatrics differ. Written in a practical, concise format, Managing the Critically Ill Child guides physicians beyond the initial emergency algorithms and is essential reading for physicians and trainees in emergency medicine, anaesthesia and intensive care who may be asked to look after a child.

16

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013


ANESTHESIA, INTENSIVE CARE, PAIN MANAGEMENT

Managing the Critically Ill Child

Contents Preface; Part I. The District General Hospital Setting: 1. Setting up a department for managing a sick child Adrian P. Jennings and Julian Berlet; 2. Team approach and organisation Richard Skone; 3. Equipment Fiona Reynolds; 4. Stabilisation of the critically ill child Mary Montgomery; Part II. Clinical Conditions: 5. The child with sepsis Matthew D. Christopherson and Paul Baines; 6. The child with cardiac disease John Smith; 7. The child with shortness of breath Brian Shields and Benjamin Stanhope; 8. The child with asthma Josephine Langton and Stuart Hartshorn; 9. The child with decreased consciousness and coma Mark D. Lyttle; 10. The child with seizures Katie Z. Wright and Kathleen Berry; 11. The child with diabetic ketoacidosis Ian Jenkins; 12. Inherited metabolic conditions Saikat Santra; 13. Paediatric toxicology Marius Holmes; 14. The child with anaphylaxis Nick Sargant; 15. The child with stridor Ed Carver and Tim Day-Thompson; 16. The difficult paediatric airway Oliver Masters and Alistair Cranston; 17. The surgical abdomen Suren Arul; 18. Paediatric trauma Karl Thies; 19. The child with raised intra-cranial pressure Phil Hyde; 20. The child with burns Sapna Verma and Manu Sundaram; 21. Blood product administration in children Oliver Bagshaw; 22. The sick neonate presenting with shock Fiona Reynolds; Part III. What Could You be Expected to do in a District General Hospital: 23. Ongoing management of the successful arrest Barney Scholefield; 24. Referring team led transfers Andrew J. Baldock and Gareth D. Jones; 25. Anaesthetising for a surgical emergency Andy Tatman; 26. Managing children on an adult critical care unit Helga Becker; 27. Pain management in children Ursula Dickson; 28. Children with complex needs and disability Kate Skone and Ian Wacogne; 29. When a child dies Fiona Reynolds; 30. Child protection Kate Skone and Geoff Debelle; Part IV. The Children's Hospital Setting: 31. Ventilation J. Nick Pratap; 32. Fluid therapy Adrian Plunkett; 33. Pharmacology in children Isaac Rhian; 34. Neonates Richard Skone; Part V. Golden Rules: 35. Quick reference for emergencies Kash Jamalapuram; 36. Drug infusions Kash Jamalapuram; 37. Top tips for practical procedures Steven Cray; 38. UK vaccination schedule Richard Skone; 39. Common syndromes in the critically ill child Oliver Bagshaw; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

17


ANESTHESIA, INTENSIVE CARE, PAIN MANAGEMENT

Maternal Critical Care A Multidisciplinary Approach Marc van de Velde, University Hospital Leuven Helen Scholefield, Liverpool Women's Hospital Lauren A. Plante, Drexel University Hospital

If you are an obstetrician whose patient has been admitted to ICU, you need to know how she is managed there. If you are an intensivist, you need to adapt to changes in physiology, alter techniques for the pregnant patient and keep the fetus from harm. This book addresses the challenges of managing critically ill obstetric patients by providing•160 a colour trulyillus. 20 multidisciplinary perspective. Almost every chapter is co-authored by both an intensivist/ anesthesiologist and an obstetrician/maternal-fetal medicine expert to ensure that the clinical guidance reflects best practice in both specialties. Topics range from the purely medical to the organizational and the sociocultural, and each chapter is enhanced with color images, tables and algorithms. Written and edited by leading experts in anesthesiology, critical care medicine, maternal-fetal medicine, and obstetrics and gynecology, this is an important resource for anyone who deals with critically ill pregnant or postpartum patients.

18

PB | 9781107018495 | ÂŁ85 Pages | 496 160 colour illustrations 20 tables tables

PUBLICATION | JUNE 2013


ANESTHESIA, INTENSIVE CARE, PAIN MANAGEMENT

Maternal Critical Care

Contents Preface; Section 1. General Non-Medical Considerations: 1. The scope for maternal critical care – epidemiology Vicky Allen, Tom Baskett and Kathy Rowan; 2. Service organisation: hospital and departmental Gerda Zeeman and Geraldine O'Sullivan; 3. Competency and personnel Helen Scholefield and Lauren A. Plante; 4. Planning for elective and emergent problems Ruth Landau, Clemens Ortner and Lauren A. Plante; 5. Midwifery and nursing issues in the ICU setting Wendy Pollock and Kate Morse; 6. Decisions related to the beginning and end of life Frank Chervenak, Laurence McCullough and Roshan Fernando; 7. Support of the family and staff Renee D. Boss and Carl Waldman; 8. Recovery from ICU and the next pregnancy Neil Seligman and Hennie Lombaard; 9. Maternal critical care in the developing world Jack Moodley, Fatima Paruk and Paul Howell; Section 2. General Medical Considerations: 10. Physiological changes of pregnancy Wiebke Gogarten and Lisa Moore; 11. Management of coagulopathy Lawrence Tsen and Diane Plews; 12. Acute collapse and resuscitation Larry Leeman and Alexandre Mignon; 13. But what about the fetus? Lauren A. Plante and Alex Sia; 14. Pharmacology, pharmacokinetics and management of the overdose patient Edward Hayes and Warwick Ngan Kee; 15. Shock Sreedhar Gaddipati and Marcel Vercauteren; Section 3. Special Critical Care Tools and Techniques: 16. Airway management Felicity Plaat and Alison Macarthur; 17. Mechanical ventilation Paul Marik and Malachy Columb; 18. Sedation and pain management Thierry Girard and Ian Seppelt; 19. Nutrition Sharon Phelan and Michael Casaer; 20. Monitoring Cliff Deutschman and Andy Carlin; 21. Imaging issues in maternal critical care Melina Pectasides, Filip Claus and Susanna Lee; Section 4. The Pregnant Patient with Co-Existing Disease: 22. Cardiovascular disease Els Troost and Brian Brost; 23. Respiratory disease Stephen Lapinsky, Catherine Nelson-Piercy and Laura Price; 24. Thromboembolism Ian Greer and Andra James; 25. Neurologic disease and neurologic catastrophes Cynthia Wong and Roland Devlieger; 26. Renal disease Michelle Hladunewich and John Davison; 27. Cancer Frederic Amant; 28. Endocrine disease Erin Keely and Tracey Johnston; 29. Acute abdomen Steve Lu and Vegard Dahl; 30. Sepsis Luis Pacheco; 31. Trauma Peter Rhee and Chris Rout; 32. Environmental injuries Alfredo Gei and Arne Neyrinck; 33. Hepatic disease Chris Verslype and Leonie Penna; 34. Autoimmune disease Karim Djekidel and Bob Silver; Section 5. Serious Problems Related to Pregnancy: 35. Preeclampsia Peter von Dadelszen and Levi Arne Rosseland; 36. Acute fatty liver of pregnancy Linda Watkins and Mieke Soens; 37. Peripartum cardiomyopathy Marc van de Velde and Helen Scholefield; 38. Obstetric hemorrhage Sina Haeri and Mike Belfort; 39. Anaphylactoid syndrome of pregnancy (amniotic fluid embolus) Derek Tufnell and Steve Clark; 40. Maternal complications of fetal surgery Jan Deprest and Kha Tran; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

19


EMERGENCY MEDICINE

Behavioral Emergencies for the Emergency Physician Leslie Zun, Department of Emergency Medicine, Mt Sinai Hospital, Chicago Lara G. Chepenik, Yale University School of Medicine Mary Nan S. Mallory, University of Louisville, School of Medicine

Emergency physicians, in all practice settings, care for patients with both undifferentiated psycho-behavioral presentations and established psychiatric illness. This reference-based text goes beyond diagnostics, providing practical input from physicians experienced with adult emergency psychiatric patients. Physicians will increase their understanding and gain confidence working with these patients, even when specialized psychiatric back-up is lacking. Behavioral Emergencies for the Emergency Physician is comprehensive, covering the pre-hospital setting and advising on evidence-based practice; from collaborating with psychiatric colleagues to establishing a psychiatric service in your ED. Sedation, restraint and seclusion are outlined. Potential dilemmas when treating pregnant, geriatric or homeless patients with mental illness are discussed in detail, along with the more challenging behavioral diagnoses such as malingering, factitious and personality disorders. This go-to, comprehensive volume is invaluable for trainee and experienced emergency physicians, as well as psychiatrists, psychologists, psychiatric and emergency department nurses and other mental health workers.

20

PB | 9781107018488 | ÂŁ55 Pages | 400 13 b/w illustrations

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013


EMERGENCY MEDICINE

Behavioral Emergencies for the Emergency Physician

Contents Preface; Part I. General Considerations for Psychiatric Care in the Emergency Department: 1. The magnitude of the problem of psychiatric illness presenting in the emergency department; 2. Delivery models in emergency psychiatric care; Part II. Evaluation of the Psychiatric Patient: 3. The medical clearance process for psychiatric patients presenting acutely to the emergency department; 4. Advanced interviewing techniques for psychiatric patients in the emergency department; 5. Use of routine alcohol and drug testing for psychiatric patients in the emergency department; 6. Drug intoxication in psychiatric patients in the emergency department; 7. Drug withdrawal syndromes in psychiatric patients in the emergency department; Part III. Psychiatric Illnesses: 8. The patient with depression in the emergency department; 9. Assessment of the suicidal patient in the emergency department; 10. The patient with somatoform disorders in the emergency department; 11. The patient with anxiety disorders in the emergency department; 12. The patient with post traumatic stress disorder in the emergency department; 13. The patient with psychosis in the emergency department; 14. Personality disorders in the acute setting; 15. The patient with factitious disorders and malingering in the emergency department; 16. The patient with delirium and dementia in the emergency department; 17. The patient with excited delirium in the emergency department; 18. Medical illness in psychiatric patients in the emergency department; 19. Acute care of eating disorders; 20. Management of the emergency department patient with co-occurring substance abuse disorder; Part IV. Treatment of the Psychiatric Patient: 21. Use of verbal de-escalation techniques in the emergency department; 22. Use of agitation treatment in the emergency department; 23. Management of aggressive and violent behavior in the emergency department; 24. Restraint and seclusion techniques in the emergency department; 25. Use of psychiatric medications in the emergency department; 26. The patient with neuroleptic malignant syndrome in the emergency department; 27. Treatment of psychiatric illness in the emergency department; 28. Rapidly acting treatment in the emergency department; Part V. Special Populations: 29. Pediatric psychiatric disorders in the emergency department; 30. Geriatric psychiatric emergencies; 31. Disaster and terrorism emergency psychiatry; 32. Trauma and loss in the emergency setting; 33. Management of homeless and disadvantaged persons in the emergency department; 34. Management of neurobehavioral sequelae of traumatic brain injury in the emergency department; 35. Management of psychiatric illness in pregnancy in the emergency department; 36. Cultural concerns and issues in emergency psychiatry; 37. Rural emergency psychiatry; Part VI. Administration of Psychiatric Care: 38. Coordination of emergency department psychiatric care with psychiatry; 39. Integration with community resources; 40. The role of telepsychiatry; 41. Emergency medical services psychiatric issues; 42. Triage of psychiatric patients in the emergency department; 43. The Emergency Medical Treatment and Active Labor Act (EMTALA) and psychiatric patients in the emergency department; 44. Assessing capacity, involuntary assessment, and leaving against medical advice; 45. Best practices for the evaluation and treatment of patients with mental and substance use illness in the emergency department; 46. Improving emergency department process and flow; 47. Physical plant for emergency psychiatric care; 48. Legal issues in the care of psychiatric patients; 49. Law enforcement and emergency psychiatry; 50. Research in emergency psychiatry; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

21


EMERGENCY MEDICINE

Vascular Emergencies Expert Management for the Emergency Physician Robert L. Rogers, University of Maryland, Baltimore Thomas Scalea, University of Maryland, Baltimore Lee Wallis, University of Cape Town Heike Geduld, University of Cape Town

Of all of the clinical entities within the discipline of medicine, vascular emergencies are the most time sensitive, and the patients with these conditions are amongst the most severely ill. Emergency care providers encounter these entities on a day-to-day basis in the emergency department. Vascular emergencies by their very nature are limb and life threatening, and emergency physicians and other providers have to be expert in the care and disposition of this group of patients. Vascular Emergencies focuses on the acute presentation in the emergency department. Each chapter includes a discussion on diagnosis and treatment when resources are limited, a list of critical actions, pearls and pitfalls, and definitive care. Written by emergency physicians with unique understanding of the pertinent issues in the emergency department, this book provides practical advice for all acute care providers caring for patients with vascular emergencies.

22

HB | 9781107035027 | ÂŁ60 Pages | 314 104 b/w illustrations 24 colour illustrations

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013


EMERGENCY MEDICINE

Vascular Emergencies

Contents Preface; List of contributors; Part I. Cerebrovascular Disease Jonathan Edlow: 1. Cerebral sinus venous thrombosis Jonathan C. Roberts and Christopher M. Fischer; 2. Acute ischemic stroke Cemal B. Sozener and Phillip A. Scott; 3. Intracerebral hemorrhage Lauren M. Nentwich and Joshua N. Goldstein; 4. Aneurysmal subarachnoid hemorrhage Jonathan Edlow; 5. Blunt and penetrating injuries to the neck Niels K. Rathlev and Joseph C. Schmidt; 6. Cervical artery dissection Bo E. Madsen and Selim H. Magdy; Part II. Acute Aortic Disease John A. Elefteriades: 7. Acute aortic dissection John A. Elefteriades and Samuel Youssef; 8. Acute aortic occlusion Akhilesh Jain, Jeffrey Indes, John A. Elefteriades and Bart E. Muhs; 9. Ruptured abdominal aortic aneurysms Matthew K. Folstein, Karan Chopra and Kapil Gopal; 10. Blunt aortic injury David J. Skarupa and Jay Menaker; 11. Thoracica aortic aneurysm Bart Muhs and John A. Elefteriades; Part III. Extremities Kapil Gopal: 12. Acute upper limb ischemia Kamil Vallabh; 13. Acute atraumatic lower limb ischemia Thomas S. Monahan; 14. Extremity aneurysms Kristian A. Ulloa; 15. Evaluation and management of thrombosed/occluded bypass grafts Jonathan Kittredge and Kapil Gopal; 16. Penetrating extremity trauma – vascular aspects Timothy Craig Hardcastle, Christopher Venter and Daan den Hollander; Part IV. Visceral Arterial/Venous Emergencies Joe Martinez: 17. Acute mesenteric ischemia George C. Willis; 18. Acute visceral venous disease Matthew K. Folstein, Karan Chopra and Kapil Gopal; Part V. Acute Venous Thromboembolic Disease Mike Mccurdy: 19. Upper extremity deep venous thrombosis Majid Afshar and Nirav G. Shah; 20. Lower extremity deep venous thrombosis Leann Silhan and Robert M. Reed; 21. Pulmonary embolism Samantha L. Wood and Robert M. Reed; 22. Thrombolytic therapy for venous thromboembolism Sa'ad Lahri; Part VI. Use of Ultrasound in the Emergency Department Brian Euerle: 23. Ultrasound-guided central venous access Sarah K. Sommerkamp and Alisa Gibson; 24. Use of ultrasound to assess the patient with hypotension and shock Leah Bright and Beatrice Hoffman; 25. Use of ultrasound to assess abdominal vascular emergencies Sam Hsu; Part VII. Miscellaneous Haney Mallemet: 26. Hemodialysis access emergencies Eugene J. Schweitzer; 27. Complications of central venous catheterization Ronald Tesoriero; 28. Complications of cardiac catheterization James T. DeVries; 29. Vascular manifestations of systemic autoimmune diseases Raymond Flores; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

23


EPIDEMIOLOGY, PUBLIC HEALTH, MEDICAL STATISTICS

Applied Longitudinal Data Analysis for Epidemiology 2nd Edition Jos W. R. Twisk, Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam

This book discusses the most important techniques available for longitudinal data analysis, from simple techniques such as the paired t-test and summary statistics, to more sophisticated ones such as generalized estimating of equations and mixed model analysis. A distinction is made between longitudinal analysis with continuous, dichotomous and categorical outcome variables. The emphasis of the discussion lies in the interpretation and comparison of the results of the different techniques. The second edition includes new chapters on the role of the time variable and presents new features of longitudinal data analysis. Explanations have been clarified where necessary and several chapters have been completely rewritten. The analysis of data from experimental studies and the problem of missing data in longitudinal studies are discussed. Finally, an extensive overview and comparison of different software packages is provided. This practical guide is essential for non-statisticians and researchers working with longitudinal data from epidemiological and clinical studies. Contents Preface; Acknowledgements; 1. Introduction; 2. Study design; 3. Continuous outcome variables; 4. Continuous outcome variables – relationships with other variables; 5. The modelling of time; 6. Other possibilities for modelling longitudinal data; 7. Dichotomous outcome variables; 8. Categorical and 'count' outcome variables; 9. Analysis data from experimental studies; 10. Missing data in longitudinal studies; 11. Sample size calculations; 12. Software for longitudinal data analysis; 13. One step further; References; Index.

24

HB | 9781107030039 | ÂŁ50 Pages | 400 60 b/w illustrations 212 tables

PUBLICATION | MAY 2013


GENERAL MEDICINE

Evidence for Health From Patient Choice to Global Policy Anne Andermann, McGill University, MontrĂŠal

Evidence for Health: From Patient Choice to Global Policy is a practical guide to evidence-informed decision-making. It provides health practitioners and policy-makers with a broad overview of how to improve health and reduce health inequities, as well as the tools needed to make informed decisions that will have a positive influence on health. Chapters address questions such as: What are the major threats to health? What are the causes of poor health? What works to improve health? How do we know that it works? What are the barriers to implementation? What are the measures of success? The book provides an algorithm for arriving at evidence-informed decisions that take into consideration the multiple contextual factors and value judgements involved. Written by a specialist in public health with a wealth of international experience, this user-friendly guide demystifies the decision-making process, from personal decisions made by individual patients to global policy decisions.

PB | 9781107648654 | ÂŁ29.99 Pages | 220 48 b/w illustrations Publication | Dec 2012

REVIEW COPIES AVAILABLE

Contents Foreword; Preface; Acknowledgements; About the author; 1. Introduction; 2. Strategies for improving health; 3. Understanding how decisions influence health; 4. Producing evidence to inform health decisions; 5. Facilitators and barriers to using evidence; 6. Making evidence-informed decisions; 7. Conclusion; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

25


HEMATOLOGY

The BMT Data Book Including Cellular Therapy 3rd Edition Reinhold Munker, Louisiana State University, Shreveport Gerhard Hildebrandt, Louisiana State University, Shreveport Hillard Lazarus, Ireland Cancer Center, Case Western Reserve University Hospital, Cleveland Kerry Atkinson, University of Queensland

This is an essential guide to the data, basic science, outcome studies and decision-making processes involved in blood and marrow stem cell transplantation. Organized according to disease types and procedures, it contains more than 100 tables, figures and algorithms that reflect up-to-date research and give guidance on the choices between different types of chemotherapy, autologous vs. allogeneic transplantation, peripheral blood vs. bone marrow stem cells, and standard vs. experimental treatments. This new edition summarizes the research of the last four years and gives mature data for all established indications, such as acute myeloid leukemia, myelodysplastic syndrome and Hodgkin and nonHodgkin lymphomas. New chapters discuss global trends in stem cell transplantation, cellular therapies including donor lymphocytes, and pediatric neurologic and metabolic disorders. With an expanded complications section, links to electronic databases and discussion of new drugs and alternative stem cell sources, this text belongs in every transplant unit.

26

PB | 9781107617551 | ÂŁ62 Pages | 560 122 b/w illustrations

PUBLICATION | FEB 2013


HEMATOLOGY

The BMT Data Book

Contents Preface; Part I. Basic Science: 1. Hematopoietic cell transplantation: past, present and future Reinhold Munker; 2. Basic science Reinhold Munker and Kerry Atkinson; Part II. Hematologic Malignancies: 3. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for acute myeloid leukemia Reinhold Munker, Gerhard C. Hildebrandt and Kerry Atkinson; 4. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for acute lymphoblastic leukemia Reinhold Munker, Vishwas Sakhalkar, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; 5. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for chronic myeloid leukemia and other myeloproliferative syndromes Reinhold Munker, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; 6. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for chronic lymphatic leukemia Nebu Verghese Koshy, Reinhold Munker, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; 7. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for myelodysplasia Carolina Escobar, Reinhold Munker and Kerry Atkinson; 8. Hematopoietic cell transplantation for non-Hodgkin lymphoma Saurabh Chhabra and Ginna G. Laport; 9. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for Hodgkin lymphoma Reinhold Munker, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; 10. Therapeutic decision making in hematopoietic stem cell transplantation for multiple myeloma Reinhold Munker, Oscar F. Ballester, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; 11. Therapeutic decision making in SCT for amyloidosis Reinhold Munker, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; Part III. Solid Tumors: 12. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for nonseminomatous germ cell tumor of testis (NSGCT) Reinhold Munker, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; 13. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for renal cell cancer Richard Childs and Reinhold Munker; 14. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for soft tissue sarcomas Reinhold Munker, Vishwas Sakhalkar, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; Part IV. Nonmalignant Disorders: 15. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for severe aplastic anemia Reinhold Munker, Anna Locasciulli and Kerry Atkinson; 16. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for congenital immunodeficiencies Vishwas Sakhalkar, Reinhold Munker and Kerry Atkinson; 17. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for hemoglobinopathies Shalini Shenoy, Reinhold Munker and Kerry Atkinson; 18. Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation for inborn errors of metabolism and neurodegenerative disorders Robert F. Wynn, Jaap J. Boelens and Muhammad A. Saif; 19. Therapeutic decision making in BMT/SCT for autoimmune disorders Reinhold Munker; 20. Cellular therapy Hans-Jochem Kolb, Kerry Atkinson and Reinhold Munker; Part V. Practical Aspects and Procedures: 21. Practical aspects and procedures, including conditioning protocols and haploidentical transplantation Reinhold Munker, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; 22. Umbilical cord blood as alternative allogeneic graft source: clinical banking and transplant outcomes Mary J. Laughlin and Reinhold Munker; Part VI. Complications: 23. Pathobiology of graft-versus-host disease Pavan Reddy; 24. Diagnosis and treatment of graft-versus-hostdisease Daniel R. Couriel; 25. Management and prophylaxis of infections after BMT/SCT Nicholas Barber and Alison G. Freifeld; 26. Organ-related and miscellaneous complications Gerhard C. Hildebrandt, Reinhold Munker, Ullrich Duffner, Daniel Wolff, Michael Stadler, Tina Dietrich, Klemens Angstwurm, Amanda Sun, Binu Nair, Hillard M. Lazarus and Kerry Atkinson; Part VII. The BMT/SCT Pharmacopoeia: 27. The BMT/SCT pharmacopoeia Jill Comeau, Reinhold Munker and Kerry Atkinson; Part VIII. HLA-Testing and Laboratory Medicine: 28. HLA-testing and laboratory medicine Nicholas R. DiPaola, Reinhold Munker and Kerry Atkinson; Appendix: guide to the internet and literature databases relevant for bone marrow and stem cell transplantation; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

27


MEDICAL IMAGING

Clinical Perfusion MRI Techniques and Applications Peter Barker, The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine Xavier Golay, National Hospital for Neurology & Neurosurgery London Gregory Zaharchuk, Stanford University Medical Center

MR perfusion imaging is an area of major research interest and rapid clinical growth. Clinical Perfusion MRI: Techniques and Applications provides a concise and comprehensive review of the principles and applications of the field, covering dynamic susceptibility contrast, dynamic contrast enhancement, and arterial spin labeling imaging techniques. Principles of blood-volume and oxygenation imaging are included. The clinical applications of perfusion imaging in neurological disease and neuroscience are discussed – major topics including its use in imaging cerebrovascular disease and brain tumors and other neurological and neurodegenerative disorders. Nonneurologic applications are also covered with chapters on cardiac disease, breast cancer and other organ systems. Use of MR perfusion imaging in pediatrics is also discussed. Throughout the book case reports are included illustrating representative clinical examples. This book will be of interest to any clinician who uses MR perfusion imaging in their clinical practice, as well as researchers in the field of MRI.

28

HB | 9781107013391 | ÂŁ80 Pages | 360 66 b/w illustrations 138 colour illustrations

PUBLICATION | MAY 2013


MEDICAL IMAGING

Clinical Perfusion MRI

Contents Preface; Part I. Techniques: 1. Imaging of flow: basic principles James R. Ewing, David Bonekamp and Peter B. Barker; 2. Susceptibility contrast MRI: acquisition and analysis techniques Matthias J. P. van Osch; 3. Arterial spin labeling-MRI: acquisition and analysis techniques Xavier Golay; 4. DCE-MRI: acquisition and analysis techniques Paul S. Tofts and Geoff J. M. Parker; 5. Imaging of brain oxygenation Weili Lin, Hongyu An, Andria Ford, Katie Vo, Jin-Moo Lee and Greg Zaharchuk; 6. Vascular space occupancy (VASO) imaging of cerebral blood volume Hanzhang Lu and Jinsoo Uh; 7. MR perfusion imaging in neuroscience Manus J. Donahue and Peter Jezzard; Part II. Clinical Applications: 8. MR perfusion imaging in neurovascular disease Greg Zaharchuk; 9. MR perfusion imaging in neurodegenerative disease Norbert Schuff; 10. MR perfusion imaging in clinical neuroradiology Blake E. McGehee, Joseph A. Maldjian and Jonathan Burdette; 11. MR perfusion imaging in oncology: neuro applications Ramon Francisco Barajas, Jr and Soonmee Cha; 12. MR perfusion imaging in oncology: applications outside the brain James P. B. O'Connor and Geoff J. M. Parker; 13. MR perfusion imaging in breast cancer Riham El-Khouli, Katarzyna J. Macura and David A. Bluemke; 14. MR perfusion imaging in the body: kidney, liver, and lung Pottumarthi V. Prasad and Robert R. Edelman; 15. MR perfusion imaging in cardiac diseases J端rg Schwitter; 16. MR perfusion imaging in pediatrics Neel Madan and P. Ellen Grant; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

29


MEDICAL IMAGING

Pearls and Pitfalls in Musculoskeletal Imaging Variants and Other Difficult Diagnoses D. Lee Bennett, University of Iowa Georges Y. El-Khoury, University of Iowa

When a radiological image includes unfamiliar features, how do you decide whether it is normal variation or pathological abnormality? If you decide an abnormality is present, can you make a diagnosis from the image alone? Pearls and Pitfalls in Musculoskeletal Imaging differentiates less common findings or normal variant mimickers from the more common similar appearing diseases, helping you make a quick and accurate diagnosis. Musculoskeletal disorders of the shoulder, upper extremity, pelvis, and lower extremity are described in over 90 cases, highly illustrated with over 300 radiographic, CT, MRI and ultrasound images. Each case follows a standard format: imaging description, importance, typical clinical scenario, differential diagnosis and teaching point, enabling you to locate key information quickly. Pearls and Pitfalls in Musculoskeletal Imaging will help you spot artifacts, mimics and other unusual conditions, enabling you to avoid misdiagnosis and prevent mismanagement. An essential diagnostic tool for radiologists at every level. Contents Part I. Shoulder Joong Ahn; Part II. Arm Ken Ohashi; Part III. Elbow D. Lee Bennett; Part IV. Forearm D. Lee Bennett; Part V. Wrist Joong Ahn; Part VI. Hand D. Lee Bennett; Part VII. Hip/Pelvis D. Lee Bennett; Part VIII. Thigh D. Lee Bennett; Part IX. Leg Ken Ohashi; Part X. Ankle Ken Ohashi; Part XI. Foot D. Lee Bennett; Part XII. Tumors/Miscellaneous Georges Y. El-Khoury.

30

HB | 9780521196321 | ÂŁ70 Pages | 272 425 b/w illustrations 4 colour illustrations

PUBLICATION | MAY 2013


MENTAL HEALTH, PSYCHIATRY, CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY

Power, Powerlessness and Addiction Jim Orford, University of Birmingham

Addiction exercises enormous power over all those who are touched by it. This book argues that power and powerlessness have been neglected in addiction studies and that they are a unifying theme that brings together different areas of research from the field including the disempowering nature of addiction; effects on family, community and the workplace; epidemiological and ethnographic work; studies of the legal and illegal supply, and theories of treatment and change. Examples of alcohol, drug and gambling addiction are used to discuss the evidence that addiction is most disempowering where social resources to resist it are weakest; the ways in which the dominant discourses about addictive behaviour encourage the attributing of responsibility for addiction to individuals and divert attention from the powerful who benefit from addiction; and the ways in which the voices of those whose interests are least well served by addiction are silenced.

PB | 9781107610095 | ÂŁ21.99 HB | 9781107034761 | ÂŁ65 Pages | 280

PUBLICATION | JULY 2013

Contents 1. Powerful connections: three examples of addiction; 2. How addiction erodes free agency; 3. Addiction subordinates the interests of family members and friends; 4. Inequality in the power to resist addiction; 5. Power and powerlessness in the addiction supply industries; 6. Reasserting control and power in the process of change and treatment; 7. Facing up to the power of addiction and those who benefit from it.

www.cambridge.org/rights

31


MENTAL HEALTH, PSYCHIATRY, CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY

Cognitive Behaviour Therapy for Children and Families 3rd Edition Philip Graham, Institute of Child Health Shirley Reynolds, University of Reading

Now firmly established as the standard text on the subject, Cognitive Behaviour Therapy for Children and Families, 3rd edition incorporates new and updated material on many topics not covered in previous editions, including the use of low intensity treatment methods with families, the use of new technologies to deliver cognitive behaviour therapy (CBT), the development of mindfulness techniques for children and the use of CBT with ethnic minority groups. The international panel of contributors ensures the highly authoritative and relevant nature of the content, making this text an invaluable source for all child and adolescent mental health professionals, including psychologists, psychiatrists, mental health nurses, family and individual psychotherapists, paediatricians and general psychiatrists.

PB | 9781107689855 | ÂŁ52 Pages | 438 30 b/w illustrations 9 tables

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013

RIGHTS SOLD EDITION 2 Italian

32


MENTAL HEALTH, PSYCHIATRY, CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY

Cognitive Behaviour Therapy for Children and Families

Contents Preface; 1. Introduction Philip Graham and Shirley Reynolds; Part I. Developmental Cognitive Theory and Clinical Practice: 2. Anxiety and depression in young people: developmental considerations Jennifer Lau, Kevin Hilbert and Alice Gregory; 3. Adapting cognitive and behavioural therapy for children and adolescents Paul Stallard; 4. Issues in evaluation of psychotherapies Miranda Wolpert, Andrew Fugard and Jessica Deighton; Part II. Engagement and Assessment: 5. Engagement Isabel Boege and Dennis Ougrin; 6. Formulation: a systematic approach in cognitive behaviour therapy Nicola Dummett; Part III. Client Groups: 7. Working collaboratively with parents and carers in cognitive behaviour therapy Cathy Creswell, Sam Cartwright-Hatton and Natalie Rodriguez; 8. Working with black and ethnic minority children and their families Iyabo Ayodele Fatimilehin and Amira Hassan; 9. Working with schools and children's wider social environment Peter Fuggle and Sandra Dunsmuir; Part IV. Cognitive Approaches to Children Facing Adversity: 10. Trauma-focused cognitive behavioural therapy for child sexual abuse Judith A. Cohen, Laura A. Murray and Anthony P. Mannarino; 11. Children with chronic and life-limiting health problems Melinda Edwards and InĂŠs Banos; 12. Cognitive approaches to children with chronic pain Ellen Trautmann; Part V. Applications in Specific Child and Adolescent Syndromes: 13. Cognitive behavioural therapies for youth with autistic spectrum disorders Jeffrey J. Wood and Benjamin C. Schwartzman; 14. Eating disorders Beth Watkins; 15. Treating broad-based anxiety problems in children Carol Newall, Helen F. Dodd, Jennifer L. Hudson and Ronald M. Rapee; 16. Posttraumatic stress disorders David Trickey; 17. Phobic anxiety Ella L. Milliner, Lara J. Farrell and Tom H. Ollendick; 18. Obsessive compulsive disorder Sarah Clark and Shirley Reynolds; 19. Depressive disorders Shirley Reynolds and Sarah Clark; Part VI. CBT Applications in Preventive Interventions: 20. Prevention of conduct disorders: cognitive behavioural approaches Stephen Scott; 21. Prevention of anxiety disorders Jennifer L. Allen, Cathy Creswell and Lynne Murray; Part VII. New Developments in CBT for Children: 22. Using low intensity treatment methods with families Cynthia M. Turner and Georgina C. Krebs; 23. Using new technologies to deliver cognitive behaviour therapy with children and adolescents Caroline Donovan, Sue Spence and Sonja March; 24. Mindfulness interventions in child and adolescent psychopathology Susan M. BĂśgels, Esther I. de Bruin, and Saskia van der Oord; 25. Conclusions and future directions Shirley Reynolds and Philip Graham; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

33


MENTAL HEALTH, PSYCHIATRY, CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY

Clinical Handbook for the Management of Mood Disorders J. John Mann, Columbia University, New York Patrick J. McGrath, Columbia University, New York Steven P. Roose, Columbia University, New York

This Clinical Handbook for the Management of Mood Disorders will equip clinicians with the knowledge to refine their diagnostic skills and implement treatment plans for mood disorders based on the most up-to-date evidence on interventions that work. Covering the widest range of treatments and techniques, it provides clear guidance for the management of all types and subtypes of both minor and major depression. Chapters cover the latest and most innovative treatments, including use of ketamine, deep brain stimulation and transcranial magnetic stimulation, effective integration of pharmacological and psychotherapeutic approaches, as well as providing a thought-provoking look at the future research agenda and the potential for reliable biomarkers. This is the most comprehensive review of depression available today. Written and edited by leading experts mostly from Columbia University, this is an essential resource for anyone involved in the care and treatment of patients with mood disorders.

34

HB | 9781107024632 | ÂŁ65 Pages | 448 26 b/w illustrations 20 tables

PUBLICATION | MAY 2013


MENTAL HEALTH, PSYCHIATRY, CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY

Clinical Handbook for the Management of Mood Disorders

Contents Preface; Part I. Introduction: 1. Models of depression Steven P. Roose, Patrick J. McGrath and J. John Mann; 2. Diagnosis of mood disorders Michael B. First and Jean Endicott; 3. Dysthymia and chronic depression David J. Hellerstein and Jordan W. Eipper; Part II. Medical Management: 4. Management of adult major depressive disorder J. John Mann, Steven P. Roose and Patrick J. McGrath; 5. Atypical depression Jonathan W. Stewart; 6. Psychotic depression Barnett S. Meyers and Jimmy N. Avari; 7. Pharmacologic and somatic treatments for bipolar depression Lucas Giner, S. Aiden Kelly and Maria A. Oquendo; 8. Medication treatment of mania: acute and preventive David A. Kahn; 9. Treatment of mood disorders in later life Steven P. Roose and Devangere P. Devanand; 10. Chronic depression James H. Kocsis and Benjamin D. Brody; 11. Pediatric depression David A. Brent; 12. Therapeutics of pediatric bipolar disorder Robert A. Kowatch, Melissa P. DelBello and Barbara L. Gracious; 13. Depression in the context of physical illness Peter A. Shapiro, Philip R. Muskin and Emily Gastelum; 14. Mood disorders in the context of borderline personality disorder Eric A. Fertuck, Megan S. Chesin and Barbara H. Stanley; 15. Depression in the context of pregnancy Margaret G. Spinelli and Carolyn Broudy; 16. Depression and the menstrual cycle Benicio N. Frey, Luciano Minuzzi, Roberto Sassi and Meir Steiner; 17. Depression in the context of alcoholism and other substance use disorders Edward V. Nunes, Jr and Frances R. Levin; 18. Complementary and alternative treatments for mood disorders Drew Ramsey, M. Elizabeth Sublette and Philip R. Muskin; Part III. Psychotherapies for Mood Disorders: 19. Cognitive behavior therapy Michael E. Thase; 20. Interpersonal therapy Myrna M. Weissman, Annie E. Rabinovitch and Helena Verdeli; 21. Dialectical behavioral therapy for mood disorders Barbara H. Stanley and Megan S. Chesin; 22. The psychodynamic treatment of mood disorders Deborah L. Cabaniss, Diana E. Moga and Aerin M. Hyun; 23. Combining medication and psychotherapy in the treatment of depression Bret R. Rutherford and Steven P. Roose; Part IV. Specific Modalities of Treatment: 24. Electroconvulsive therapy Joshua Berman and Joan Prudic; 25. Transcranial magnetic stimulation and deep brain stimulation Sarah H. Lisanby and Moacyr A. Rosa; 26. Chronotherapeutics: light therapy, wake therapy, and melatonin Michael Terman and Jiuan Su Terman; 27. Ketamine in treatment-resistant depression Kyle Lapidus and Sanjay J. Mathew; Part V. The Promise of Biomarkers and Response Prediction: 28. Brain imaging Ramin V. Parsey and Martin J. Lan; 29. Pharmacogenetics and mood disorders Gonzalo Laje and Francis J. McMahon; 30. Electrophysiological predictors of clinical response to antidepressants Gerard E. Bruder, Craig E. Tenke and J端rgen Kayser; Part VI. Future Directions: 31. Future directions Patrick J. McGrath, Steven P. Roose and J. John Mann; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

35


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

Common Epilepsy Pitfalls Case-Based Learning Dieter Schmidt, Epilepsy Research Group, Free University of Berlin Steven Schachter, Department of Neurology, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston

Epilepsy is amongst the most frequently encountered of neurological disorders, yet its diagnosis and management is fraught with pitfalls. Issues surrounding differential diagnosis, seizure type, underlying causes, EEG interpretations, treatment options and prognoses can often trip-up clinicians. Common Epilepsy Pitfalls: Case-Based Learning, is a comprehensive guide to anticipating and managing the pitfalls in the diagnosis and management of epilepsy. Real-life cases are presented along with pragmatic recommendations for courses of action that guide the reader through accurate and effective epilepsy diagnosis and treatment. Cases have been chosen to answer key questions such as: the first seizure – is it epilepsy? Which drug? When should stopping treatment be considered? What to do in an epileptic emergency? Containing detailed coverage of psychiatric, social and family issues – and authored by world experts in epilepsy management – this text is invaluable for neurologists, internists, family practitioners and advanced medical students. Contents Preface; Introduction; 1. Mistaking non-epileptic events for epilepsy; 2. Mistaking EEG changes for epilepsy; 3. Radiographic errors in epilepsy; 4. The first seizure: is it epilepsy?; 5. When to start treatment?; 6. Which drug is best?; 7. How to optimize treatment?; 8. What to do if drugs don't work?; 9. When to stop treatment; 10. Women with epilepsy; 11. Management of psychiatric issues in epilepsy; 12. Management of emergencies in epilepsy; 13. Management of social issues; Index.

36

PB | 9780521279710 | £45 Pages | 224 50 b/w illustrations 20 tables

PUBLICATION | SEPT 2013


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

Neuroimaging of Sleep and Sleep Disorders Eric Nofzinger, University of Pittsburgh Pierre Maquet, Université de Liège, Belgium Michael Thorpy, Sleep-Wake Disorders Center, Montefiore Medical Center, Bronx, NY

This up-to-date, superbly illustrated book is a practical guide to the effective use of neuroimaging in the patient with sleep disorders. There are detailed reviews of new neuroimaging techniques – including CT, MRI, advanced MR techniques, SPECT and PET – as well as image analysis methods, their roles and pitfalls. Neuroimaging of normal sleep and wake states is covered plus the role of neuroimaging in conjunction with tests of memory and how sleep influences memory consolidation. Each chapter carefully presents and analyzes the key findings in patients with sleep disorders indicating the clinical and imaging features of the various sleep disorders from clinical presentation to neuroimaging, aiding in establishing an accurate diagnosis. Written by neuroimaging experts from around the world, Neuroimaging of Sleep and Sleep Disorders is an invaluable resource for both researchers and clinicians including sleep specialists, neurologists, radiologists, psychiatrists, psychologists.

www.cambridge.org/rights

HB | 9781107018631 | £125 Pages | 480 32 b/w illustrations 161 colour illustrations 38 tables

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013

37


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

Neuroimaging of Sleep and Sleep Disorders

Contents Preface; Part I. Introduction: 1. The role of neuroimageing in sleep and sleep disorders; 2. Neuroanatomy and physiology of sleep and wakefulness; 3. Fundamentals of structural MR imaging; 4. Fundamentals of MRI for assessing brain function and metabolism; 5. Fundamentals of PET scanning; 6. Fundamentals of single-photon emission computed tomography (SPECT) and SPECT/CT imaging; 7. Fundamentals of transcranial B-mode sonography; 8. Fundamentals of magnetoencephalography; 9. Fundamentals of low-resolution brain electromagnetic tomography; 10. Methodology of combined EEG and fMRI; Part II. Neuroimaging of Wakefulness and Sleep: 11. Neuroimaging of wakefulness; 12. Neuroimaging of phasic and non-phasic NREM activities; 13. Functional connectivity in wakefulness and sleep; 14. Functional neuroimaging of human REM sleep; 15. Complementarity of dream research and neuroimaging of sleep; Part III. Neuroimaging, Sleep Loss and Circadian Misalignment: 16. Functional neuroimaging of sleep deprivation; 17. Neuroimaging of attention and alteration of processing capacity in sleep-deprived persons; 18. Economic decision-making and the sleep-deprived brain; 19. Functional imaging of interindividual differences in response to sleep deprivation; 20. Neuroimaging the interaction between circadian and homeostatic processes; 21. Neuroimaging the effects of light on non-visual brain functions; Part IV. Sleep and Memory: 22. Memory systems, sleep and neuroimaging; Part V. Neuroimaging of Sleep Disorders: (a) Insomnias and Circadian Rhythm Disorders: 23. Imaging causes and consequences of insomnia and sleep complaints; 24. Functional neuroimaging of primary insomnia; 25. Sleep neuroimaging in depression and schizophrenia; (b) CNS Hypersomnias: 26. Structural neuroimaging of narcolepsy; 27. Functional neuroimaging of narcolepsy; 28. Neuroimaging of treatment response in narcolepsy; 29. Modafinil effects in narcolepsy; 30. Neuroimaging of Kleine–Levin syndrome; Cases: Hypersomnia: 31. Neuroimaging of cataplexy; (c) Sleep-related Breathing Disorders: 32. Structural brain neuroimaging changes in obstructive sleep apnea; 33. Imaging the airway in obstructive sleep apnea; 34. Neuroimaging cognitive effects in obstructive sleep apnea; 35. Neuroimaging of autonomic dysfunction and ventilatory control in obstructive sleep apnea; 36. Neuroimaging of treatment effects in obstructive sleep apnea; 37. Structural and functional neuroimaging of congenital central hypoventilation syndrome; (d) Parasomnias: 38. Neuroimaging of disorders of arousal and other parasomnias; 39. Neuroimaging of Parkinson's disease and multiple system atrophy in patients with sleep disturbance; 40. Neuroimaging of idiopathic REM sleep behaviour disorder; 41. Cardiac (123)I-MIBG scintigraphic findings and REM sleep behaviour disorder; 42. Neuroimaging and post-traumatic stress disorder; Cases: Parasomnias: 43. Neuroimaging of sleepwalking; 44. Neuroimaging of the brainstem in parasomnia overlap disorder; 45. Nocturnal wanderings and arachnoid cyst; (e) Other Sleep-related Neurological Disorders: 46. Structural and functional neuroimaging of restless legs syndrome and periodic limb movements in sleep; 47. Functional neuroimaging of dopamine, iron and opiates in restless legs syndrome; 48. Neuroimaging and fatal familial insomnia; 49. Neuroimaging of sleep-related epilepsies; 50. Sleep, neuroimaging and polysomnography of Wilson's disease; (f) Medication Effects: 51. Functional neuroimaging: sedating medication effects; 52. Functional neuroimaging of alerting medication effects; Cases: Medication Effects: 53. Zolpidem-induced parasomnias; Index.

38


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

Neuromuscular Disease: A Case-Based Approach John H. J. Wokke, University Medical Center, Utrecht, Netherlands Pieter A. van Doorn, University Medical Center, Rotterdam Jessica E. Hoogendijk, University Medical Center, Utrecht, Netherlands Marianne de Visser, Academic Medical Center, Amsterdam, Netherlands

There are over 600 neuromuscular disorders and the variability of these syndromes can leave clinicians feeling as if they are lost in a maze as they seek to diagnose and manage patients. This book addresses this problem by using the case-history and symptom manifestation as a starting point for the diagnostic process in adult patients, mimicking the situation in the consultation room. For each case, diagnostic tools, disease pathogenesis, prognosis and treatment options are discussed, along with rare manifestations and differential diagnoses. Symptoms, signs and syndromes are cross-linked to help the reader navigate the variety of disorders. Accompanying tables give a broader picture of the manifestations of a particular disease within the landscape of neuromuscular disorders. This highly-illustrated book, with accompanying videos, will aid neurologists at all levels, internists, geneticists, rehabilitation physicians and researchers in the field, as they seek to familiarize themselves with this complex range of disorders.

www.cambridge.org/rights

PB | 9780521171854 | ÂŁ47 Pages | 216 69 b/w illustrations 132 colour illustrations 58 tables

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013

39


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

Neuromuscular Disease: A Case-Based Approach

Contents Preface; Abbreviations; Introduction: approach to the patient; Part I. Motor Neurone Diseases: Case 1. Classical amyotrophic lateral sclerosis; Case 2. ALS with frontotemporal dementia; Case 3. Primary lateral sclerosis; Case 4. Progressive muscular atrophy; Case 5. Kennedy disease; Case 6. Spinal muscular atrophy type III, Kugelberg-Welander disease; Case 7. Post-polio syndrome; Case 8. Spinal dural fistula; Part II. Neuropathies: Case 9. Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease type 1A; Case 10. Hereditary neuropathy with liability to pressure palsy; Case 11. Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease type 2A, mitofusinopathy; Case 12. X-linked Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease; Case 13. Hereditary sensory and autonomic neuropathy type 4; Case 14. Guillain-BarrĂŠ syndrome; Case 15. Miller-Fisher syndrome; Case 16. Chronic inflammatory demyelinating polyneuropathy; Case 17. Multifocal motor neuropathy; Case 18. Peripheral nerve hyperexcitability syndrome, Morvan's syndrome; Case 19. Vasculitic neuropathy; Case 20. Neuropathy and ataxia caused by IgM gammopathy; Case 21. Polyneuropathy, organomegaly, endocrinopathy, M-protein and skin changes; Case 22. Subacute sensory paraneoplastic neuropathy and ganglionopathy; Case 23. Neurolymphomatosis; Case 24. Diabetic neuropathy; Case 25. Alcohol neuropathy; Case 26. HIV neuropathy; Case 27. Lyme radiculoneuritis; Case 28. Lepromatous neuropathy; Case 29. Toxic iatrogenic neuropathy; Case 30. Idiopathic neuralgic amyotrophy; Case 31. Small nerve fibre neuropathy; Case 32. Critical illness polyneuropathy; Case 33. Chronic idiopathic axonal polyneuropathy; Part III. Neuromuscular Junction Disorders: Case 34. Classic myasthenia gravis; Case 35. Myasthenia gravis with autoantibodies to MuSK; Case 36. Lambert-Eaton myasthenic syndrome; Case 37. Congenital myasthenic syndrome: slow channel syndrome; Part IV. Myopathies: Case 38. Becker muscular dystrophy; Case 39. Caveolinopathy, including limb girdle muscular dystrophy type 1C; Case 40. Limb girdle muscular dystrophy type 2A, calpainopathy; Case 41. Limb girdle muscular dystrophy type 2I, fukutin-related protein deficiency; Case 42. EmeryDreifuss muscular dystrophy; Case 43. Facio-scapulo-humeral dystrophy; Case 44. Miyoshi myopathy, dysferlinopathy, limb girdle muscular dystrophy type 2B; Case 45. Distal myopathy with rimmed vacuoles, hereditary inclusion body myopathy; Case 46. Oculopharyngeal muscular dystrophy; Case 47. A woman with a family history of muscle weakness and severe cardiac complaints, desminopathy; Case 48. Late-onset congenital myopathy caused by a mutation in the RYR1 gene, central core disease; Case 49. Bethlem myopathy; Case 50. Myotonic dystrophy type 1, Curschmann-Steinert disease; Case 51. Myotonic dystrophy type 2, proximal myotonic myopathy; Case 52. Becker myotonia, chloride channelopathy; Case 53. Glycogen storage disease type 2, Pompe disease; Case 54. Glycogen storage disease type 5, McArdle disease; Case 55. Mitochondrial disease: progressive ophthalmoplegia; Case 56. Myositis; Case 57. Sporadic inclusion body myositis; Case 58. Sarcoid myopathy; Case 59. Hypothyroid myopathy; Video legends; Index.Saskia van der Oord; 25. Conclusions and future directions Shirley Reynolds and Philip Graham; Index.

40


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

Neuropsychological Neurology The Neurocognitive Impairments of Neurological Disorders 2nd Edition Andrew Larner, Walton Centre for Neurology & Neurosurgery, Liverpool

Understanding the cognitive aspects of neurological disorders is essential to manage effectively patients suffering from these conditions. This book begins by outlining the various cognitive domains and how these can be tested, before covering in depth the cognitive deficits seen in prototypical neurodegenerative cognitive disorders (Alzheimer's disease, frontotemporal dementias, Huntington's disease, prionoses) and other common neurological disorders that may be complicated by cognitive impairment (stroke, multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's disease, brain tumours). This second edition has been completely revised and updated, with new material added throughout, including two new chapters: 'SleepRelated Disorders' and 'Psychiatric Disorders in the Cognitive Function Clinic'. This an essential reference for all neurologists, not just for those with an interest in cognitive disorders. General physicians and specialists who deal with endocrine, metabolic, vascular or infective disorders that may compromise cognitive function, and allied health professionals who work with cognitively impaired patients, will also find this text useful.

PB | 9781107607606 | ÂŁ45 Pages | 240 8 tables

PUBLICATION | MAY 2013

Contents Preface; 1. Cognitive function, neuropsychological evaluation, and syndromes of cognitive impairment; 2. Neurodegenerative disorders; 3. Cerebrovascular disease: vascular dementia and vascular cognitive impairment; 4. The epilepsies; 5. Neurogenetic disorders; 6. Inflammatory, immune-mediated, and systemic disorders; 7. Structural brain lesions; 8. Endocrine, metabolic, and toxin-related disorders; 9. Infective disorders; 10. Neuromuscular disorders; 11. Sleep-related disorders; 12. Psychiatric disorders in the cognitive function clinic; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

41


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

Rehabilitation in Movement Disorders Robert Iansek, Monash University, Victoria Meg E. Morris, La Trobe University, Victoria

Movement disorders affect a growing patient population, but providing comprehensive care is extremely difficult. Several of these conditions are progressive and incurable; the basal ganglia has a complex role in movement control, with many potential malfunctions. This book focuses on rehabilitation approaches that have been developed and utilized internationally in an attempt to minimize impairment and maximize participation amongst these patients. Each chapter is written by movement disorder experts, rehabilitation specialists and health care professionals, giving a broad overview of current interventions and emphasizing the need for interdisciplinary management, focussing on deliverable outcomes. Common conditions such as Parkinson's disease, cerebral palsy, dystonia and Huntington's disease are comprehensively covered. This book gives neurologists, geriatricians and rehabilitation specialists an up-todate, theoretically-based approach to managing movement disorders related to basal ganglia malfunction. Also valuable for physiotherapists, occupational therapists, speech pathologists, nurses and social workers seeking to develop and plan appropriate interventions.

42

PB | 9781107014008 | ÂŁ70 Pages | 256 52 b/w illustrations 7 colour illustrations 28 tables

PUBLICATION | APRIL 2013


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

Rehabilitation in Movement Disorders

Contents Preface; Part I. Background Concepts: 1. Functional neuroanatomy and physiology in movement disorders Nicola Pavese and David J. Brooks; 2. Pathophysiology of basal ganglia disorders: neurophysiological investigations Alfredo Berardelli and Antonio Suppa; Part II. Intervention Options: 3. Medical management of movement disorders Louis C. S. Tan and Kulthida Methawasin; 4. Functional neurosurgery of movement disorders Travis S. Tierney and Andres M. Lozano; 5. Peripheral surgical and movement modification therapies for movement disorders Barry Rawicki; Part III. Roles of the Multidisciplinary Team: 6. The role of physiotherapy in the rehabilitation of people with movement disorders Lynn Rochester, Sue Lord and Meg E. Morris; 7. The role of occupational therapy in the rehabilitation of people with movement disorders Ana Aragon, Jill Kings and Diane Playford; 8. The role of nursing in the rehabilitation of people with movement disorders Allison F. Williams, Siok Bee Tan and Victor McConvey; 9. The role of neuropsychology in the rehabilitation of people with movement disorders Georg Dirnberger and Marjan Jahanshahi; 10. The role of the speech pathologist in the rehabilitation of people with movement disorders Deborah Theodoros; 11. The role of social work in the rehabilitation of people with movement disorders Ralph Hampson and Lynette Joubert; Part IV. Rehabilitation of Specific Conditions: 12. Rehabilitation principles in chronic neurological conditions in adults and children John Olver, Gavin Williams, Brooke Adaire and Meg Morris; 13. Rehabilitation of Parkinson's disease Robert Iansek and Meg E. Morris; 14. Rehabilitation of Parkinsonian syndromes David R. Williams; 15. Rehabilitation of Huntington's disease Belinda Bilney and Alan Pearce; 16. Rehabilitation of dystonia Daniele Volpe and Giovanni Abbruzzese; 17. Rehabilitation of Friedreich ataxia Sarah Milne, Emma Campagna, Martin B. Delatycki and Louise A. Corben; 18. Rehabilitation of cerebral palsy Pam Thomason and H. Kerr Graham; 19. Rehabilitation of developmental disorders and motor dysfunction Nicole Rinehart, Rachael MacDonald, Chloe Stanley-Cary and Jennifer L. McGinley; Part V. Measurement of Therapy Outcomes: 20. Selection of clinical outcome measures in rehabilitation of people with movement disorders: theory and practice Jennifer L. McGinley and Mary Danoudis; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

43


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

The Neuropsychiatry of Headache Mark W. Green, Mount Sinai School of Medicine, New York Philip R. Muskin, Columbia University Presbyterian Hospital, New York

Whilst the vast majority of headaches are minor ailments, some patients develop chronic symptoms that have psychiatric dimensions. These symptoms can be immensely challenging to manage and can have a serious impact on the patient's quality of life. The relationship between headache and psychiatric disease is often rationalized as cause and effect; however, the interplay between the two is complex. Management of each of the co-morbid disorders affects the other one in positive and/or negative ways. The Neuropsychiatry of Headache details the current concepts of various headache conditions and the psychiatric syndromes; topics covered include migraine, mood disorders, medication overuse and personality disorders. Headache specialists, neurologists, psychiatrists, neuropsychiatrists and neuropsychologists will find this an invaluable resource for understanding and co-managing these conditions.

44

HB | 9781107026209 | ÂŁ50 Pages | 184 17 b/w illustrations 6 colour illustrations 22 tables

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013


NEUROLOGY AND CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE

The Neuropsychiatry of Headache

Contents Preface; 1. Epidemiology of the psychiatric co-morbidities of headache Kathleen Mullin, Dawn C. Buse, C. Mark Sollars and Richard B. Lipton; 2. Migraine Mark W. Green; 3. Tension-type headache Robert G. Kaniecki; 4. Mood disorder and headache Mallika Lavakumar, Philip R. Muskin and Peter A. Shapiro; 5. Anxiety disorders and primary headache Justin M. Nash, Rabin Chandran and Lucy Rathier; 6. Stress and headache Carolyn B. Britton; 7. Drug dependence in headache patients Margaret E. M. Haglund and Eric D. Collins; 8. The neuropsychiatry of psychosis and headache Sander Markx; 9. Chronic daily headache Rob Cowan; 10. Stress management Nomita Sonty; 11. Working with personality and personality disorders in the headache patient Elizabeth Haase; 12. Complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) approaches to headache Maurice Preter and Samuel Lieblich; 13. Somatoform disorders and headache Filza Hussain, Peter A. Shapiro and Philip R. Muskin; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

45


OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY, REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE

Altchek's Diagnosis and Management of Ovarian Disorders 3rd Edition Liane Deligdisch, Mount Sinai School of Medicine, New York Nathan G. Kase, Mount Sinai School of Medicine, New York Carmel J. Cohen, Mount Sinai School of Medicine, New York

Disorders of the ovary can lead to a wide range of endocrinologic and malignant conditions, many of which are linked with fertility. This comprehensive, yet succinct book presents a multidisciplinary approach to address the major issues in diagnosing and managing ovarian disorders. Beginning with the complex functioning of the normal ovary, the editors address many of the major issues in women's health. New chapters on ovarian cysts, menopause, the aging ovary, early detection and risk assessment of ovarian cancer, screening, stage I ovarian cancer and many other topics have been added to this third edition. Assisted reproductive techniques, diagnostic imaging modalities, minimally invasive surgery, and chemotherapy have advanced dramatically and the chapters have been updated accordingly. This welldocumented volume has been fully updated with contemporary references and chapters written by current leaders in their field. A must-read for gynecologists, oncologists, obstetricians, pathologists and researchers in human reproductive sciences.

46

HB | 9781107012813 | ÂŁ125 Pages | 488 pages 71 b/w illustrations 203 colour illustrations 84 tables

PUBLICATION | JUNE 2013


OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY, REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE

Altchek's Diagnosis and Management of Ovarian Disorders

Contents Preface; 1. Normal human ovary part I: reproductive and endocrine functions Nathan G. Kase; 2. Normal human ovary part II: how steroid hormones work Nathan G. Kase; 3. Gonadal dysgenesis: ovarian function and reproductive health in Turner syndrome Paul Saenger and David RodriguezBuritica; 4. Pathology of benign and malignant ovarian epithelial tumors Liane Deligdisch; 5. Ovarian tumors of borderline malignancy Peter Schlosshauer; 6. Precursors of ovarian epithelial carcinoma Liane Deligdisch; 7. Peritoneal serous and tubal cancer Anna Laury, Eric C. Huang, Christopher P. Crum and Jonathan Hecht; 8. Pathology of ovarian germ cell tumors Liane Deligdisch; 9. Metastatic ovarian tumors Angelica Mares and Liane Deligdisch; 10. Genetic etiology of sporadic ovarian cancer Ellen L. Goode, Mine S. Cicek, Catherine M. Phelan and Brooke L. Fridley; 11. Polycystic ovary syndrome Nathan G. Kase; 12. Endometriosis of the ovary Luciano G. Nardo, Ioannis Gryparis and Sree Durga Patchava; 13. New advances and new horizons in assisted reproduction Yuval Bdolah and Neri Laufer; 14. Endometriosis and ovarian cancer Douglas N. Brown, Tanja Pejovic and Farr R. Nezhat; 15. Laparoscopic surgery of the benign ovary and new laparoscopic developments Michel Canis, M. Gage, R. Botchorishvili and Antoine Maurice Bruhat; 16. Ultrasound, MRI, CT, and PET imaging of ovarian cancer William L. Simpson, Jr and Lale Kostakoglu; 17. Ovarian cysts and tumors of the fetus, child, adolescent, and young adult Albert Altchek and Liane Deligdisch; 18. Should the ovaries be removed during a hysterectomy? Michael S. Broder and Wendy C. Hsiao; 19. The aging ovary Norbert Gleicher and David H. Barad; 20. Menopause Nathan G. Kase; 21. Clues to ovarian tumors: new concepts of symptoms, signs, syndromes, and paraneoplastic syndromes Albert Altchek and David Fishman; 22. When is ovarian carcinoma discovered in stage I? Liane Deligdisch and Albert Altchek; 23. Early detection of ovarian cancer Christina E. Curtin, Pierre S. Gordon and David Fishman; 24. Laparoscopic evaluation and management of adnexal masses and ovarian cancer Farr R. Nezhat, Jason Sternchos, Tamara Finger and Tanja Pejovic; 25. Ovarian cancer: the initial laparotomy Jamal Rahaman, Valentin Kolev and Carmel J. Cohen; 26. Chemotherapy of ovarian cancer Ramez N. Eskander and Philip J. Di Saia; 27. Intraperitoneal chemotherapy Maurie Markman; 28. Malignant germ cell tumors and sex cord stromal tumors in adults and children Jubilee Brown and David M. Gershenson; 29. Palliative care Katharine Batt and Cardinale B. Smith; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

47


OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY, REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE

Nezhat's VideoAssisted and RoboticAssisted Laparoscopy and Hysteroscopy 4th Edition Camran Nezhat, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Stanford University Medical Center Farr Nezhat, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Mt Sinai School of Medicine, New York Ceana Nezhat, Nezhat Medical Center, Atlanta

The practice of surgery has been revolutionized since the introduction of video-assisted endoscopy. Minimally invasive approaches are now available for almost all severe gynecologic diseases and conditions. Innovations – particularly the use of video-assisted and roboticassisted laparoscopy and hysteroscopy – make this one of the most dynamic and technically demanding medical specialties. The new edition of this authoritative textbook catalogs the full spectrum of laparoscopic and hysteroscopic procedures used in general gynecology, gynecologic oncology and infertility surgery. Evidencebased research is presented, supporting use of the minimally invasive techniques described. The book contains many new chapters and techniques and the management of complications is highlighted throughout. The editors and contributors have pioneered some of the most important laparoscopic procedures used today and their work has made videoassisted laparoscopy accessible to surgeons worldwide. High-quality color pictures supplement many of the presentations and there is also a selection of video-clips of key procedures.

48

HB | 9781107011601 | £145 Pages | 640 174 b/w illustrations 468 colour illustrations 100 tables

PUBLICATION | APRIL 2013

RIGHTS SOLD EDITION 3 Turkish.


OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY, REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE

Nezhat's Video-Assisted and Robotic-Assisted Laparoscopy and Hysteroscopy Contents Preface; 1. A history of modern video-assisted endoscopy Barbara J. Page; 2. Equipment: 2.1. The role of medical equipment in health care's evolution Ali Amiri; 2.2. Laparoscopic equipment and operating room setup Elizabeth Buescher, Erica Schipper, Jaime Ocampo, Mario Nutis and Camran Nezhat; 3. Anesthesia Pedro P. Tanaka, Arjun Desai and John H. Nguyen; 4. Laparoscopic access Louise P. King, Ceana Nezhat, Farr Nezhat, Ibrahim Alkatout, Liselotte Mettler, Roger Ferland and Camran Nezhat; 5. Laparoscopic suturing: 5.1. Laparoscopic suturing Joseph L. Hudgens and Resad Pasic; 5.2. New suturing techniques: barbed sutures Jon I. Einarsson and Sarah L. Cohen; 6. Intraperitoneal and retroperitoneal anatomy Jyoti Yadav, M. Shoma Datta, Ceana Nezhat, Camran Nezhat and Farr Nezhat; 7. Hysteroscopy: 7.1. Diagnostic hysteroscopy Robert K. Zurawin and Vicki S. Ng; 7.2. Evaluation and management of the uterine septum Kelly Wright and Keith Isaacson; 7.3. Intrauterine adhesions: hysteroscopic evaluation and treatment Rafael F. Valle, edited by Keith Isaacson and Lydia Garcia; 7.4. Hysteroscopic myomectomy and polypectomy Roy Mashiach, Motti Goldenberg and Elizabeth Buescher; 7.5. Hysteroscopic tubal cannulation Tomasso Falcone and Jeffrey M. Goldberg; 7.6. Hysteroscopic sterilization Stephanie N. Morris and Keith Isaacson, edited by Lydia Garcia; 7.7. Hysteroscopic endometrial ablation Shlomo B. Cohen and Motti Goldenberg; 7.8. Office hysteroscopy Shlomo B. Cohen and Motti Goldenberg; 7.9. Hysteroscopic management of endometrial bleeding and IUD Osama Shawki; 8. Fertility: 8.1. Frontiers in fertility Kutluk Oktay and Erkan Buyuk; 8.2. Assessment of the endometrial cavity in the patient with infertility Richard O. Burney and Amin A. Milki; 8.3. Ultrasound oocyte retrieval Leo Doherty and Aydin Arici; 8.4. Ultrasonography and the embryo transfer Eric Flisser and Jamie A. Grifo; 8.5. Salpingectomy and salpingostomy Neil Johnson; 9. Management of adnexal masses: 9.1. The adnexal mass Tanja Pejovic and Farr Nezhat; 9.2. Laparoscopic management of adnexal mass Camran Nezhat, Louise P. King, Michael Lewis, Erica Schipper, Cihat Unlu, Gazi Yildirim, Jennifer Cho and Farr Nezhat; 9.3. Laparoscopic operations on the ovary Tanja Pejovic and Farr Nezhat; 9.4. Management of the ectopic pregnancy Bulent Berker, Elif Aylin Taskin, Ceana Nezhat, Farr Nezhat and Camran Nezhat; 9.5. Management of tubo-ovarian abscesses John F. Steege; 9.6. Surgical treatment of polycystic ovary syndrome Mausumi Das and Togas Tulandi; 9.7. Ovarian remnant syndrome George A. Vilos, Jennifer Marks and Basim AbuRafea; 10. Endometriosis: 10.1. The pathogenesis of endometriosis Richard O. Burney and Linda C. Giudice; 10.2. Thoracic endometriosis syndrome Camran Nezhat, Elizabeth Buescher, Chandhu Paka, Babak Hajhosseini, Asrafjah Hussein, Michael Sellin and Georgios E. Hilaris; 10.3. Video-assisted laparoscopic treatment of endometriosis Camran Nezhat, Elizabeth Buescher, Chandhu Paka, Ceana Nezhat and Farr Nezhat; 10.4. Laparoscopic management of intestinal endometriosis Doron Kopelman, Louise P. King, and Camran Nezhat; 11. Laparoscopic adhesioloysis and adhesion prevention Anthony Luciano and Danielle Luciano; 12. Laparoscopic sterilization Radha Syed, Erica Schipper and Adrienne L. Ligouri; 13. Leiomyomas: 13.1. Minimally invasive approaches to myectomy John F. Steege and Dr Siedhoff; 13.2. Uterine fibroid embolization Mahmood K. Razavi; 13.3. Robotic myomectomy Antonio R. Gargiulo and Serene S. Srouji; 13.4. MR-guided focused ultrasound for leiomyomas Zaraq Khan and Elizabeth A. Stewart; 13.5. Uterine adenomyosis: laparoscopic management George A. Pistofidis, Ourania O. Koukoura and Elizabeth Bueshcer; 14. Hysterectomy: 14.1. Total laparoscopic hysterectomy – indications, techniques, and outcomes Harry Reich and Adi Katz; 14.2. Laparoscopic excision of a rudimentary

www.cambridge.org/rights

49


OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY, REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE

Paternal Influences on Human Reproductive Success Douglas T. Carrell, Andrology & IVF Laboratories, University of Utah School of Medicine

Historically, sperm have been seen as simply a mechanism of transferring a haploid set of chromosomes to the oocyte. However, data from assisted reproduction therapies (ART) have demonstrated that in many couples the sperm appears to be responsible for abnormal embryogenesis. Recent advances in genetic and epigenetic techniques have identified key mechanisms by which the sperm, and the DNA carried by the sperm, can affect early embryonic development. Paternal Influences on Human Reproductive Success examines the genetic and epigenetic influences on embryogenesis, as well as practical clinical factors related to the male contribution to reproductive success. It also provides 'cutting edge' data and analysis of recent evaluations of the role of advanced paternal age, environmental influences and lifestyle factors on male reproductive fitness, making this an invaluable text for physicians treating patients for infertility, recurrent pregnancy loss, and developmental anomalies, as well as basic scientists studying embryogenesis and spermatogenesis.

50

HB | 9781107024489 | ÂŁ60 Pages | 216 pages 30 b/w illustrations 19 colour illustrations

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013


OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY, REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE

Paternal Influences on Human Reproductive Success

Contents Preface; Part I. Advances in Understanding the Male Gamete: 1. The reproductive fitness of the human male gamete Douglas T. Carrell; 2. The sperm genome: effect of aneuploidies, structural variations, single nucleotide changes and DNA damage on embryogenesis and development Kenneth I. Aston and Donald F. Conrad; 3. The sperm epigenome: a role in embryogenesis and fetal health? Douglas T. Carrell and Jessie Dorais; 4. Imprinted gene anomalies in sperm C. Joana Marques and Mรกrio Sousa; 5. Has the renewed interest in sperm RNA led to fresh insights? A critical review and hypothesis David Miller and David Iles; 6. The role of the sperm centrosome in reproductive fitness Heide Schatten and Qing-Yuan Sun; Part II. The Influence of Aging and Environmental Factors on Male Reproductive Fitness: 7. The male biological clock Harry Fisch; 8. The role of aging on fecundity in the male Csilla Krausz and Chiara Chianese; 9. Aging, DNA damage, and reproductive outcome Aleksander Giwercman and Jens Peter Bonde; 10. Paternal aging and increased risk of congenital disease, psychiatric disorders, and cancer Simon L. Conti and Michael L. Eisenberg; 11. Sexual function in the aging male John R. Gannon, Jeremy B. Myers and William O. Brant; 12. Supplements and replacement therapies for the aging male and their effects on reproductive fitness Armand Zini and Naif Al-hathal; 13. Environment and lifestyle effects on fertility Marc A. Beal and Christopher M. Somers; 14. Obesity and male infertility: is there an effect on embryogenesis? Oumar Kuzbari and Ahmad O. Hammoud; Part III. Clinical Laboratory Concepts and Considerations: 15. ICSI: does the sperm matter? Gianpiero D. Palermo, Queenie V. Neri and Zev Rosenwaks; 16. Sperm selection and ART outcome: a means to overcome the effects of aging and abnormal spermatogenesis? Denny Sakkas; 17. Variability of human semen quality: caution in interpreting semen analysis data Kenneth I. Aston; 18. Semen characteristics and aging: technical considerations regarding variability Lars Bjรถrndahl; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

51


OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY, REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE

Textbook of Clinical Embryology Kevin Coward Dagan Wells

The success of Assisted Reproductive Technology is critically dependent upon the use of well optimized protocols, based upon sound scientific reasoning, empirical observations and evidence of clinical efficacy. Recently, the treatment of infertility has experienced a revolution, with the routine adoption of increasingly specialized molecular biological techniques and advanced methods for the manipulation of gametes and embryos. This textbook – inspired by the postgraduate degree program at the University of Oxford – guides students through the multidisciplinary syllabus essential to ART laboratory practice, from basic culture techniques and micromanipulation to laboratory management and quality assurance, and from endocrinology to molecular biology and research methods. Written for all levels of IVF practitioners, reproductive biologists and technologists involved in human reproductive science, it can be used as a reference manual for all IVF labs and as a textbook by undergraduates, advanced students, scientists and professionals involved in gamete, embryo or stem cell biology.

52

PB | 9780521166409 | £65 Pages | 408 61 b/w illustrations 108 colour illustrations 29 tables

PUBLICATION | MAY 2013


OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY, REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE

Textbook of Clinical Embryology

Contents Foreword; Preface; Part I. Mammalian Reproductive Physiology: 1. Sexual reproduction: an overview Suzannah A. Williams; 2. Sexual development Andy Greenfield; 3. Male reproductive tract and spermatogenesis Joaquin Gadea, John Parrington, Junaid Kashir and Kevin Coward; 4. Female reproductive tract and oocyte development Suzannah A. Williams; 5. Ovulation and regulation of the menstrual cycle Farah El-Sadi, Anas Nader and Christian Becker; 6. Key events in early oogenesis affecting oocyte competence in women Geraldine Hartshorne; 7. Regulation of gonadal function Nicolas Vulliemoz and Christian Becker; 8. Reproductive endocrinology Enda McVeigh; 9. Reproductive immunology Ian Sargent; 10. Sperm biology and maturation Bill Holt and Jane Morrell; 11. Fertilization and egg activation Junaid Kashir, Celine Jones, John Parrington and Kevin Coward; 12. Early embryogenesis Shankar Srinivas and Tomoko Watanabe; 13. Human organogenesis Autumn Rowan-Hull; Part II. Infertility: 14. Global perspectives in reproductive health and fertility Janis Meek and Stephen Kennedy; 15. Fertility control and contraception Enda McVeigh; 16. Causes and investigations of male and female infertility Tim Child; 17. Treatment of male and female infertility Tim Child; 18. Social aspects of using reproductive technology Renate Barber and Alison Shaw; Part III. Assisted Reproductive Technology (ART): 19. From Pythagoras and Aristotle to Boveri and Edwards: a history of clinical embryology and therapeutic IVF Jacques Cohen; 20. Legal, ethical and regulatory aspects of assisted reproductive technology (ART) Ingrid Granne and Lorraine Corfield; 21. Quality management in assisted reproduction Janet Currie and Jo Craig; 22. Regulation of assisted conception in the UK James Lawford Davies and Alan R. Thornhill; Part IV. Assisted Reproductive Technology: Skills, Techniques and Present Status: 23. Fundamental laboratory skills for clinical embryologists Celine Jones, Junaid Kashir, Bianka Seres, Jane Chan, Kornelia Ewald and Kevin Coward; 24. Semen analysis and preparation Aysha Itani and Karen Turner; 25. Superovulation protocols Janelle Luk and Pasquale Patrizio; 26. Intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI) Caroline Ross and Karen Turner; 27. Embryo culture Karen Turner; 28. Embryo biopsy Tracey Griffiths; 29. In vitro maturation of oocytes Gustavo German and Tim Child; 30. Morphological expressions of human egg and embryo quality Mina Alikani; 31. Cryopreservation in assisted reproduction Jo Craig and K. Turner; 32. Reproductive surgery Enda McVeigh; 33. Pre-implantation genetic diagnosis Dagan Wells and Elpida Fragouli; 34. Preimplantation genetic screening Dagan Wells; 35. The biology and therapeutic potential of embryonic stem cells Richard Gardner; 36. Ethical considerations for clinical embryology Paul R. V. Johnson; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

53


PEDIATRICS AND CHILD HEALTH

Neonatal Neural Rescue A Clinical Guide A. David Edwards, Institute of Reproductive and Developmental Biology, Imperial College, London Denis V. Azzopardi, Institute of Reproductive and Developmental Biology, Imperial College, London Alistair J. Gunn, School of Medical Sciences, University of Auckland

Worldwide more than one million babies die annually from perinatal asphyxia and its associated complications such as neonatal encephalopathy – one of the major causes of cerebral palsy and cognitive deficiencies in children aside from prematurity. Cooling the head – or the entire body – minimizes neuronal death, enabling the neonatal brain to be 'rescued' thus greatly improving developmental outcomes. Hypothermic neural rescue therapy has revolutionized the treatment of this condition and is a major recent achievement in neonatal medicine. This landmark book provides a brief scientific underpinning of hypothermic neural rescue therapy and lays out the evidence base for good practice. Internationally recognized authorities give practical advice, drawn from personal experience, on how to deliver hypothermia in the neonatal intensive care unit. A valuable addition to any neonatal unit, this is essential reading for neonatologists, neonatal nurses and paediatric neurologists.

54

HB | 9781107681606 | £60 Pages | 256 61 b/w illustrations 16 colour illustrations 22 tables

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013


PEDIATRICS AND CHILD HEALTH

Neonatal Neural Rescue

Contents Preface; Foreword Joseph J. Volpe; Part I. Scientific Background: 1. Neurological outcome after perinatal asphyxia at term David Odd and Andrew Whitelaw; 2. Molecular mechanisms of neonatal brain injury and neural rescue Pierre Gressens and Henrik Hagberg; 3. The discovery of hypothermic neural rescue therapy for perinatal hypoxic-ischaemic encephalopathy A. David Edwards; 4. Clinical trials of hypothermic neural rescue A. David Edwards and Denis V. Azzopardi; 5. Economic evaluation of hypothermic neural rescue Dean A. Regier and Stavros Petrou; Part II. Clinical Neural Rescue: 6. Challenges for parents and clinicians discussing neuroprotective treatments Peter Allmark, Claire Snowdon, Diana Elbourne and Su Mason; 7. The pharmacology of hypothermia Alistair J. Gunn and Paul P. Drury; 8. Selection of infants for hypothermic neural rescue Ericalyn Kasdorf and Jeffrey M. Perlman; 9. Hypothermia during patient transport Susan E. Jacobs; 10. Whole body cooling for therapeutic hypothermia Abbot R. Laptook; 11. Selective head cooling Paul P. Drury, Laura Bennet and Alistair J. Gunn; 12. Hypothermic neural rescue for neonatal encephalopathy in mid- and low-resource settings Nicola J. Robertson and Sudhin Thayyil; 13. Cerebral function monitoring and EEG Lena Hellstrรถm-Westas; 14. Magnetic resonance imaging in hypoxic-ischaemic encephalopathy and the effects of hypothermia Mary A. Rutherford and Serena Counsell; 15. Novel uses of hypothermia Seetha Shankaran and Rosemary Higgins; 16. Neurological follow-up of infants treated with hypothermia Charlene M. T. Robertson and Joe M. Watt; 17. Registry surveillance after neuroprotective treatment Jeffrey D. Horbar, Robert H. Pfister and Denis V. Azzopardi; Part III. The Future: 18. Novel neuroprotective therapies Sandra E. Juul, Donna M. Ferriero and Mervyn Maze; 19. Combining hypothermia with other therapies for neonatal neuroprotection Faye S. Silverstein and John D. Barks; 20. Biomarkers for studies of neuroprotection in infants with hypoxic ischaemic encephalopathy Denis V. Azzopardi and A. David Edwards; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

55


PEDIATRICS AND CHILD HEALTH

Pediatric Emergency and Critical Care Ultrasound Stephanie Doniger, Children’s Hospital and Research Center, Oakland

Emergency bedside ultrasound assessment is well established for adult patients, but has only recently been introduced into everyday clinical practice for the care of pediatric patients. Pediatric Emergency and Critical Care Ultrasound is a concise, practical text which explains the principles of ultrasound, its diagnostic application in all organ systems and its use as a procedural adjunct. Both well-established and innovative applications are described, assisting the practitioner in incorporating ultrasound into daily practice, facilitating patient care and decreasing radiation exposure. Case studies and abundant illustrations enable the reader to study the appropriate techniques in detail and learn from real examples from the pediatric emergency department and intensive care unit. Pediatric Emergency and Critical Care Ultrasound is the first comprehensive bedside ultrasonography resource focusing on pediatric patients and is essential reading not only for pediatric emergency medicine subspecialists but for all emergency physicians, intensivists/critical care physicians and pediatricians.

56

PB | 9780521188258 | ÂŁ65 Pages | 408 525 colour illustrations 25 tables

PUBLICATION | JUNE 2013


PEDIATRICS AND CHILD HEALTH

Pediatric Emergency and Critical Care Ultrasound

Contents Preface; Foreword J. Christian Fox and Rebecca Kasl; Part I. Ultrasound Fundamentals: Introduction Stephanie J. Doniger; 1. Ultrasound fundamentals Alyssa Abo; 2. Getting started Jason Levy; 3. Ultrasound in austere environments Dana R. Sajed and Vicki E. Noble; Part II. Diagnostic Ultrasound: Introduction Stephanie J. Doniger; 4. Extended-focused assessment of sonography for trauma (E-FAST) H. F. Samuel Lam; 5. Limited echocardiography Stephanie J. Doniger; 6. Pulmonary ultrasound Fernando Silva and Roberto Copetti; 7. IVC, aorta assessment Faiza Al Talaq and Vicki E. Noble; 8. HEENT: ocular, sinus, neck ultrasound Jennifer Marin and Arun Nagdev; 9. Renal, bladder David Kessler; 10. The pediatric abdomen Adam Sivitz; 11. Hepatobilary Alex Arroyo; 12. Male genitourinary: scrotal pain, swelling Joshua Rempell and Andrew S. Liteplo; 13. Obstetrics Heidi Ladner and Tony Berger; 14. Pelvic: gynecology Katja Goldflam and Resa Lewiss; Part III. Procedural Ultrasound: Introduction Stephanie J. Doniger; 15. Vascular access David Spear and Stephanie J. Doniger; 16. Bladder ultrasound for suprapubic aspiration and catheterization Alex Arroyo; 17. Ultrasound guided lumbar puncture Alyssa Abo; 18. Soft tissue applications Daniela Ramirez-Schrempp and Andrew S. Liteplo; 19. Orthopedics: extremity fractures, reductions and arthrocentesis Antonio Riera and Lei Chen; 20. Peripheral nerve blocks Jason W. J. Fischer; 21. Pericardiocentesis, thoracentesis, and paracentesis Rebecca L. Vieira; Part IV. Special Populations: Introduction Stephanie J. Doniger; 22. Cutting-edge procedures: airway Randall T. Rhyne, Jamie A. Jenkins and Beatrice Hoffmann; 23. Neonates and infants Alaa Eldermerdash, Mahmoud Elbarbary and Stephanie J. Doniger; 24. The critically ill: respiratory and hemodynamic support Mahmoud Elbarbary; Index.

www.cambridge.org/rights

57


PATHOLOGY AND LABORATORY SCIENCE

Thyroid Fine Needle Aspiration Grace C. H. Yang, Weill Medical College of Cornell University

This practical text and color atlas tells the story of 350 patients, covering a wide range of thyroid lesions with high quality composite images that correlate cytology with histology, and radiology with pathology. Each case includes clinical presentation and final pathology. Concise, easy-to-read text enables readers to quickly find the information they need for accurate diagnosis. 'Lookalike' lesions are grouped together so the subtle cytological differences can be appreciated. The author's practical approach explains mistakes made and lessons learned, so diagnostic pitfalls can be avoided. Triage algorithms are provided, as well as over 2000 printed photomicrographs and a CD-ROM offering images in downloadable format. Written by a leading cytopathologist who has performed onsite assessment for over 10,000 ultrasound-guided thyroid fine needle aspirations, this is an important resource for all healthcare professionals dealing with thyroid patients, including cytopathologists, surgical pathologists, cytotechnologists, sonographers, radiologists, endocrinologists and surgeons. Contents Foreword; Preface; 1. Techniques and approaches to ultrasound-guided fine needle aspiration; 2. Nodular goiter and mimickers; 3. Follicular neoplasm and mimickers; 4. HĂźrthle cell neoplasm and mimickers; 5. Follicular variant of papillary carcinoma; 6. Thyroiditis and mimickers; 7. Papillary thyroid carcinoma with papillae; 8. Papillary thyroid carcinoma: uncommon variants and mimickers; 9. Clear cell and mucinous follicular and papillary thyroid tumors; 10. Poorly differentiated thyroid carcinoma; 11. Anaplastic thyroid carcinoma; 12. Medullary thyroid carcinoma; 13. Miscellaneous benign lesions; 14. Metastatic thyroid carcinoma; 15. Metastatic and secondary tumors to the thyroid; 16. Ancillary tests; Index.

58

HB | 9781107022201 | ÂŁ110 Pages | 352 1 b/w illustration 2005 colour illustrations 35 tables

PUBLICATION | FEB 2013


STATISTICS FOR LIFE SCIENCES AND MEDICINE

Preventing and Treating Missing Data in Longitudinal Clinical Trials A Practical Guide Craig Mallinckrodt, Eli Lilly and Company, Indianapolis, IN

Recent decades have brought advances in statistical theory for missing data, which, combined with advances in computing ability, have allowed implementation of a wide array of analyses. In fact, so many methods are available that it can be difficult to ascertain when to use which method. This book focuses on the prevention and treatment of missing data in longitudinal clinical trials. Based on his extensive experience with missing data, the author offers advice on choosing analysis methods and on ways to prevent missing data through appropriate trial design and conduct. He offers a practical guide to key principles and explains analytic methods for the nonstatistician using limited statistical notation and jargon. The book's goal is to present a comprehensive strategy for preventing and treating missing data, and to make available the programs used to conduct the analyses of the example dataset.

HB | 9781107031388 | ÂŁ55 PB | 9781107679153 | ÂŁ22.99 Pages | 184 6 b/w illustrations 32 tables

PUBLICATION | MARCH 2013

Contents Part I. Background and Setting: 1. Why missing data matter; 2. Missing data mechanisms; 3. Estimands; Part II. Preventing Missing Data: 4. Trial design considerations; 5. Trial conduct considerations; Part III. Analytic Considerations: 6. Methods of estimation; 7. Models and modeling considerations; 8. Methods of dealing with missing data; Part IV. Analyses and the Analytic Road Map: 9. Analyses of incomplete data; 10. MNAR analyses; 11. Choosing primary estimands and analyses; 12. The analytic road map; 13. Analyzing incomplete categorical data; 14. Example; 15. Putting principles into practice.

www.cambridge.org/rights

59


I N D E X

of

T I T L E S

A Altchek's Diagnosis and Management of Ovarian Disorders, 3e.......................................................................................46 Applied Longitudinal Data Analysis for Epidemiology, 2e.................................................................................................24

B Behavioral Emergencies for the Emergency Physician......................................................................................................20 BMT Data Book, The, 3e......................................................................................................................................................26

C Clinical Handbook for the Management of Mood Disorders.............................................................................................34 Clinical Perfusion MRI ........................................................................................................................................................28 Cognitive Behaviour Therapy for Children and Families, 3e.............................................................................................32 Common Epilepsy Pitfalls....................................................................................................................................................36 Core Topics in Paediatric Anaesthesia ................................................................................................................................14

E Evidence for Health.............................................................................................................................................................25

I Intra-Abdominal Hypertension...........................................................................................................................................12

M Managing the Critically Ill Child..........................................................................................................................................16 Maternal Critical Care .........................................................................................................................................................18

N Neonatal Neural Rescue.......................................................................................................................................................54 Neuroimaging of Sleep and Sleep Disorders.......................................................................................................................37 Neuromuscular Disease: A Case-Based Approach..............................................................................................................39 Neuropsychiatry of Headache, The.....................................................................................................................................44 Neuropsychological Neurology, 2e......................................................................................................................................41 Nezhat's Video-Assisted and Robotic-Assisted Laparoscopy and Hysteroscopy, 4e.........................................................48

P Paternal Influences on Human Reproductive Success.......................................................................................................50 Pearls and Pitfalls in Musculoskeletal Imaging .................................................................................................................30 Pediatric Emergency and Critical Care Ultrasound............................................................................................................56 Power, Powerlessness and Addiction…................................................................................................................................31 Prescriber's Guide, The, 4e....................................................................................................................................................6 Preventing and Treating Missing Data in Longitudinal Clinical Trials..............................................................................59

R Rehabilitation in Movement Disorders ..............................................................................................................................42

S Stahl's Essential Psychopharmacology, 4e............................................................................................................................4 Stahl's Illustrated Antidepressants........................................................................................................................................8 Stahl's Illustrated Antipsychotics, 2e....................................................................................................................................8 Stahl's Illustrated Anxiety, Stress, and PTSD.......................................................................................................................9 Stahl's Illustrated Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder................................................................................................9 Stahl's Illustrated Chronic Pain and Fibromyalgia ..............................................................................................................9 Stahl's Illustrated Mood Stabilizers ....................................................................................................................................10 Stahl's Illustrated Substance Use and Impulsive Disorders...............................................................................................10

T Textbook of Clinical Embryology................................................................................................................……...................52 Thyroid Fine Needle Aspiration .........................................................................................................................................58

V Vascular Emergencies .........................................................................................................................................................22

60


C O N T A C T

U S

CAMBRIDGE, UK Rights in Europe, the Middle East, Africa and Brazil. Edinburgh Building Shaftesbury Road Cambridge CB2 8RU, United Kingdom Tel: +44 (0)1223 312393 Fax: +44 (0)1223 315052 Email: foreignrights@cambridge.org

SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA Rights in Korean. 2FL, Jeonglim Building 254-27 Nonhyun-dong, Gangnam-gu 135-010 Seoul, South Korea Tel: +82 2 547 2890 Fax: +82 2 547 4411 Email: rightskorea@cambridge.org

NEW YORK, USA Rights in North America only. 32 Avenue of the Americas NY 10013-2473 New York , USA Tel: +1 212 337 5000 Fax: +1 212 691 3239 Email: rightsus@cambridge.org

SINGAPORE Rights in South East Asian languages. 79 Anson Road #06-04/06 079906 Singapore , Singapore Tel: +65 6323 2701 Fax: +65 6323 2370 Email: rightsseasia@cambridge.org

MADRID, SPAIN Rights in Spain and Spanish-speaking Latin America. C/ Orense, 4, planta 13 28020 Madrid, Spain Tel: +34 91 360 4565 Fax: +34 91 360 4570 Email: rightsspain@cambridge.org TOKYO, JAPAN Rights in Japanese. 1-32-5 Higashi-shinagawa Shinagawa-ku 140-0002 Tokyo, Japan Tel: +81 3 5479 7295 Fax: +81 3 5479 8277 Email: rightsjapan@cambridge.org

NEW DELHI, INDIA Rights in Indian languages. Cambridge House 4381/4 Ansari Road Daryagani New Delhi 110002, India Tel: +91 11 4354 3500 Fax: +91 11 2328 8534 Email: rightsindia@cambridge.org

BEIJING, CHINA Rights in Chinese simplified and complex. Room 1209-1210, North Star Times Tower, No.8 Beichen Dong Road, Chaoyang District, 100101 Beijing , China Tel: +86 10 8227 4100 Fax: +86 10 8227 4105 Email: rightschina@cambridge.org

www.cambridge.org/rights

61


N O T E S


N O T E S


Cambridge Medicine Guide Spring 2013  

The Cambridge Rights Guide for Medicine. Spring 2013.

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you