OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS

Gastrointestinal Imaging

ISBN : 9780199759422

Price(incl.tax): 
¥26,950
Author: 
Angela D. Levy; Koenraad J. Mortele; Benjamin M. Yeh
Pages
760 Pages
Format
Hardcover
Size
223 x 280 mm
Pub date
Oct 2015
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Gastrointestinal Imaging presents a comprehensive review of gastrointestinal pathologies commonly encountered by practicing radiologists and residents in training. Chapters are organized by organ system and include the Pharynx and Esophagus, Stomach, Small Bowel, Appendix, Colon, Anorectum, Liver, Gallbladder, Bile Ducts, Pancreas, Spleen, Peritoneum, Mesentery, and Abdominal Wall, and a chapter on multisystem disorders. Part of the Rotations in Radiology series, this book offers a guided approach to imaging diagnosis with examples of all imaging modalities complimented by the basics of interpretation and technique and the nuances necessary to arrive at the best diagnosis. Each pathology is covered with a targeted discussion that reviews the definition, clinical features, anatomy and physiology, imaging techniques, differential diagnosis, clinical issues, key points, and further reading. This organization is ideal for trainees' use during specific rotations and for exam review, or as a quick refresher for the established gastrointestinal imager.

Index: 

Section 1. Pharynx and Esophagus
1. Imaging Techniques, Normal Anatomy, and Function
2. Pharyngeal Disorders
3. Esophageal Motility Disorders
A. Achalasia
B. Diffuse Esophageal Spasm
C. Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease
4. Pharyngeal and Esophageal Diverticula
A. Zenker's and Killian-Jamieson Diverticula
B. Thoracic Esophageal Diverticula
5. Infectious Esophagitis
A. Candida esophagitis
B. Viral Esophagitis
6. Noninfectious Esophagitis
A. Barretts / reflux esophagitis
B. Drug induced esophagitis
C. Eosinophilic esophagitis
7. Benign Esophageal Tumors
A. Leiomyoma
B. Fibrovascular polyp
8. Esophageal Squamous Cell Carcinoma and Adenocarcinoma
9. Esophageal Perforation
10. Esophageal Webs, Rings, and Varices
A. Schatzki ring
B. Esophageal varices
Section 2. Stomach
11. Imaging techniques, normal anatomy and principles of interpretation
12. H. Pylori and peptic ulcer disease
A. H. Pylori gastritis
B. Gastric ulcer
13. Other inflammatory conditions of the stomach
A. Atrophic gastritis
B. Emphysematous gastritis
C. Menetrier disease
14. Benign tumors of the stomach
A. Gastric polyps
B. Gastrointestinal stromal tumor
C. Lipoma
15. Malignant tumors of the stomach
A. Gastric adenocarcinoma
B. Malignant gastric stromal tumors
C. Gastric lymphoma
D. Gastric metastases
16. Hernia and Volvulus
A. Hernia
B. Volvulus
17. Miscellaneous disorders of the Stomach
A. Gastric varices
B. Gastric outlet obstruction
C. Gastric diverticulum
D. Gastric bezoars
18. Stomach following bariatric surgery
A. Roux-Y gastric bypass
B. Gastric banding
C. Gastric sleeve
19.Other postsurgical changes
A. Fundoplication
B. Bilroth/gastrojejunostomy
Section 3. Small Bowel
20. Normal Anatomy and Imaging Techniques
21. Congenital and Developmental Abnormalities
A. Malrotation
B. Paraduodenal Hernia
22. Small Bowel Diverticula
A. Small Bowel Diverticulosis
B. Meckel Diverticulum
23. Crohn Disease
24. Other Inflammatory Disorders
A. Tuberculosis
B. Small Bowel Parasites
C. Opportunistic Small Bowel Infections
D. Nonsteroidal Anti-inflammatory Drug Enteropathy
25. Celiac Disease
26. Small Bowel Obstruction
A. Mechanical Small Bowel Obstruction
B. Closed Loop Obstruction and Strangulation
27. Small Bowel Intussusception
28. Scleroderma
29. Vascular Disorders
A. Mesenteric Ischemia
B. Henoch-Schonlein Purpura
C. Small Bowel Trauma
30. Gastrointestinal Bleeding
31. Benign Small Bowel Tumors
A. Ectopic Pancreas
B. Brunner Gland Lesions
C. Adenoma
D. Lipoma and Hemangioma
32. Malignant Small Bowel Tumors
A. Adenocarcinoma of the Small Bowel
B. Small Bowel Lymphoma
C. Small Bowel Carcinoid Tumor
D. Gastrointestinal Stromal Tumor (GIST)
E. Metastases
Section 4. Appendix
33. Imaging techniques, normal anatomy and principles of interpretation
34. Acute appendicitis
35. Appendiceal tumors
A. Appendiceal carcinoid tumors
B. Appendiceal Mucinous Cystadenoma
C. Appendiceal adenocarcinoma
Section 5. Colon
36. Normal anatomy and imaging techniques
37. Inflammatory bowel disease
A. Crohn disease
B. Ulcerative colitis
38. Diverticulitis
39. Infectious colitis
A. Pseudomembranous colitis
B. Neutropenic colitis
C. Other infectious colitis
40. Ischemic colitis
41. Benign colonic polyps
42. Colonic adenocarcinoma
43. Colonic obstruction
44. Colonic Volvulus
Section 6. Anorectum
45. Imaging techniques, normal anatomy and principles of interpretation
46. Retrorectal developmental cysts
47. Perianal fistulas
48. Rectal adenocarcinoma
49. Other anorectal neoplasms
50. Posterior Compartment of the Pelvic Floor
A. Imaging the Posterior Compartment of the Pelvic Floor
B. Fecal incontinence
Section 7. Diffuse and Vascular Liver Disease
51. Normal Anatomy and Imaging Techniques
52. Steatosis, Steatohepatitis, NAFLD, and NASH
53. Disorders of Iron Overload
54. Cirrhosis
55. Other Metabolic Disorders
56. Arterial disorders
A. Aneurysm
B. Hereditary Hemorrhagic Telangiectasia
C. Liver Infarct
57. Portal Vein Disorders
A. Bland thrombosis
B. Tumoral thrombosis
58. Venoocclusive Disorders
59. Liver Transplant
A. Pre Liver Transplant Evaluation
B. Post Liver Transplant Complications
Section 8. Focal Liver Disease
60. Cystic Hepatic Tumors
A. Simple Hepatic Cysts and Polycystic Liver Disease
B. Biliary Cystadenoma and Cystadenocarcinoma
C. Von Meyenberg complexes
61. Benign Liver Tumors
A. Hemangioma
B. Focal Nodular Hyperplasia
C. Hepatocellular adenoma
62. Hepatocellular Carcinoma and Precursors
A. Benign and Premalignant Liver Nodules in the Cirrhotic Liver
B. Hepatocellular Carcinoma: Diagnosis
C. Hepatocellular Carcinoma: Post-Ablation / Chemoembolization
63. Uncommon Solid Liver Tumors
64. Secondary Liver Tumors
A. Hypervascular Metastases
B. Hypovascular Metastases
C. Hepatic Lymphoma
65. Hepatic Infections
66. THEDs: THADs and THIDs
67. Trauma
Section 9. Gallbladder
68. Imaging techniques, normal anatomy and principles of interpretation
69. Cholecystitis
A. Acute calculous cholecystitis
B. Acute acalculous cholecystitis
C. Emphysematous cholecystitis
D. Gangrenous cholecystitis
E. Chronic cholecystitis and xanthogranulomatous cholecystitis
F. Cholecystectomy complications
G. Gallbladder perforation and gallstone ileus
70. Adenomyomatosis
71. Gallbladder neoplasms
A. Gallbladder polyps
B. Gallbladder carcinoma
C. Gallbladder metastasis
Section 10. Bile Ducts
72. Normal anatomy and imaging techniques
73. Developmental and congenital disorders of the bile ducts
A. Bile duct anatomic variants
B. Choledochal cysts
74. Choledocholithiasis
75. Cholangitis
A. Infectious cholangitis
B. Recurrent pyogenic cholangitis
C. Sclerosing cholangitis
D. IgG4-related sclerosing cholangitis
76. Biliary neoplasms
A. Neuroendocrine neoplasm
B. Intraductal papillary neoplasm of the bile duct
C. Cholangiocarcinoma
D. Secondary tumors
77. Postoperative bile ducts and bile duct trauma
A. Bismuth Classification of bile duct injury
B. Obstructed and excluded bile ducts
C. Bile duct leak
Section 11. Pancreas
78. Normal Anatomy & Imaging Techniques
79. Anomalies & Variants of the Pancreas & Ducts
A. Anatomical Anomalies
B. Congenital and Genetic Diseases
C. Other Pancreatic Variants & Pitfalls
80. Acute Pancreatitis
81. Chronic Pancreatitis
82. Cystic Pancreatic Tumors
A. IPMN
B. Mucinous Cystic Tumor
C. Serous Microcystic Adenoma
D. Solid Pseudopapillary Tumor
83. Pancreatic Ductal Adenocarcinoma
84. Other Solid Pancreatic Tumors
A. Pancreatic Endocrine Tumors
B. Rare Solid Pancreatic Tumors
C. Secondary Pancreatic Tumors
85. Pancreatic Surgery/Transplants
A. The Post-operative Pancreas
B. Pancreatic Transplant
Section 12. Spleen
86. Normal anatomy and imaging techniques
87. Congenital anomalies and variants
88. Splenomegaly
89. Cystic lesions
A. Abscesses and Infections
B. Splenic cysts
90. Solid Masses in the Spleen
A. Splenic Hemangioma
B. Splenic Hamartoma
C. Lymphoma
D. Angiosarcoma
E. Metastases
91. Vascular disorders
92. Trauma
Section 13. Peritoneum, Mesentery, and Abdominal Wall
93. Normal Anatomy and Imaging Techniques
94. Pneumoperitoneum
95. Intraabdominal Fluid, Abscess, and hemorrhage
A. Ascites
B. Intraperitoneal abscess
C. Intraperitoneal hemorrhage
96. Peritonitis
97. Mesenteric and Peritoneal Cysts
A. Lymphangioma
B. Multicystic mesothelioma
98. Primary Peritoneal Malignancies
A. Malignant mesothelioma
B. Primary peritoneal serous carcinoma
C. Desmoplastic small round cell tumor
99. Secondary peritoneal tumors
A. Peritoneal carcinomatosis
B. Pseudomyxoma peritonei
100. Fibrous Lesions of the Mesentery
A. Mesenteric fibromatosis
B. Sclerosing mesenteritis
101. Abdominal Wall Hernias
102. Abdominal Wall Desmoid and Other Abdominal Wall Masses
Section 14. Multisystem Disorders and Syndromes
103. Familial Adenomatous Polyposis
104. Peutz-Jeghers Syndrome
105. Other Hamartomatous Polyposis Syndromes
A. Juvenile polyposis
B. Cronkhite canada syndrome
C. Cowden disease
106. Zollinger Ellison Syndrome
107. Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Syndromes
108. Von Hippel Lindau
109. Lynch Syndrome
110. Sarcoidosis

About the author: 

Angela Levy is a Professor of Radiology at Georgetown University Medical Center in Washington, DC. Koenraad Mortele is an Associate Professor of Radiology at Harvard Medical School in Boston, Massachusetts. Benjamin Yeh is a Professor of Radiology at the University of California, San Francisco, California.

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