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Hi friends. This is a video on GLASGOW COMA SCALE (GCS) with interesting animations and mnemonics on sports. If you are also fan of cricket, you will not forget any of the mnemonic. And after watching this video, I'm sure you will be able to calculate GCS score of any patient in ER, or wards (specially head injury patients) as well. And it will also help you in monitoring chronic patients in ICU's. Calculate the score in each category (as I have told in my video with the help of mnemonics) and then note the final GCS as EVM score. Maximum GCS score is 15 and minimum is 3. if the patient is intubated or tracheostomized, then note maximum score as 10T. References: Harrison Internal Medicine, www.glasgowcomascale.org, wikipedia, medscape I hope this video will help you memorize and calculate GCS score of patients fast. If you like the content and information, do like and share this video with your friends. And DO NOT FORGET to SUBSCRIBE our channel INTELLECT MEDICOS to get the updates about my new videos. You can support us (to make more and more videos) on PATREON: https://www.patreon.com/intellectmedicos Thank you guys for watching this video. Connect with me at my Facebook fan page INTELLECT MEDICOS: https://www.facebook.com/Intellect-Medicos-583837045158503/
There are many causes of ring-enhancing lesions. Abscesses usually have smooth and thin rims, with restricted diffusion, and lots of surrounding vasogenic edema. Necrotic neoplasms (GBM, mets) often have thick and irregular rims with increased central diffusion - also with vasogenic edema. Fluid-secreting tumors, usually low-grade pilocytic astrocytoma or hemangioblastoma) have a nodule or only a partial rim of wall enhancement. Tumefactive demyelinating lesions (TDL) often have an incomplete rim usually without surrounding vasogenic edema.
"Mas Dios muestra su amor para con nosotros, en que siendo aún pecadores, Cristo murió por nosotros" (Romanos 5:8), Bendiciones. www.lsalgado.jimdo.com
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Covered by the two cerebral hemispheres, the diencephalon is the structure of the central nervous system that is at the center of the brain. It contains masses of gray matter such as the thalamus and the hypothalamus that play tremendous roles in the organism. The thalamus is a nuclear complex that occupies the most part of the diencephalon. It acts essentially as a relay to the vast majority of sensory inputs that go up to the cerebral cortex. It also plays a very important role in movements and emotions. The thalamus is made up of two masses of gray matter: right and left. each taking an ovoid shape. These two parts are often joined together in the center by the Interthalamic adhesion. The thalamus consists of multiple nuclei, each of these nuclei plays a very specific role the thalamus marks the lateral side of the third ventricle and it is surrounded on top and front by the body and the head of the 2 lateral ventricles. The hypothalamus; located directly below and in front of the thalamus is much smaller in size and volume nevertheless, its role in the body is not the least. In fact the hypothalamus contains several distinct nuclei that provide numerous functions including thermoregulation, Appetite and regulation of the sleep-wake cycle. It also plays a capital role in modulating the autonomic nervous system. The hypothalamus is the real endocrine engine of the whole body. It controls the secretions of the pituitary gland which produces the most important hormones of the body
Imaging of Intracranial Vascular lesions - DRE 8 - Dr Mamdouh Mahfouz
Participate in the vasculitis webcast reviews diagnosing primary systemic vasculitides and vasculitis mimics. The vasculitis webcast features expert faculty member, Atul Khasnis, MD. The video was produced by the Cleveland Clinic Foundation Center for Continuing Education and RJ Fasenmyer Center for Clinical Immunology. Interested in related CME education? Visit http://www.ccfcme.org/rheumcme