Clinical Sports Medicine

  • Robert Hosey, MD, Director of Primary Care Sports Medicine Fellowship, University of Kentucky School of Medicine, Lexington, KY, USA
    • Kenneth Cayce
      • Robert Watkins, MD, Professor of Clinical Orthopaedic Surgery, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, USA
        • Stephen French
        • By

          • Darren Johnson, MD, Professor and Chief, Department of Orthopaedic Surgery, University of Kentucky School of Medicine, Lexington, KY
          • Scott Mair, MD, Assistant Professor, Department of Orthopaedic Surgery, Team Physician, University of Kentucky, Team Physician, Kentucky State University, Lexington, KY

          Tailored for today's busy clinician, Clinical Sports Medicine provides hands-on information for the management of both recreational and competitive athletes. Over a thousand full-color clinical illustrations plus a wealth of summary boxes enable you to obtain key information quickly, while authoritative text written by established and emerging authorities provides state-of-the-art know-how on overcoming any challenge in the specialty. Coverage of sports injuries includes structured information on diagnosis, management, and rehabilitation.
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          Orthopedists, Sports Medicine Specialists, Athletic Trainers, Physical Therapists, Family Physicians


Book information

  • Published: July 2006
  • Imprint: MOSBY
  • ISBN: 978-0-323-02588-1

Table of Contents

1. The Role of the Team Physician

2. Preparticipation physical exam

3. Onfield Emergencies and Preparedness

4. Cardiac problems/ sudden death

5. Medications and supplements and Ergogenic Drugs

6. Environmental Stressors in Sports Medicine

7. The Psychological Aspects of Healing the Injured Athlete

8. The female athlete

9. The Pediatric Athlete

10. The mature adult athlete

11. Principles of rehabilitation

12. Safety Issues for Musculoskeletal Allografts

13. Muscle Injuries

14. Head injuries

15. Cervical Spine


16. Physical Examination of the Athlete’s Shoulder: The “Differential-Directed” Approach

17. Principles and Pearls of Shoulder Arthroscopy

18. Anterior Shoulder Instability

19. Posterior Instability

20. Multidirectional Instability

21. Overuse injuries

22. SLAP lesions/labral tears

23. Internal Impingement

24. Biceps Tendon Disorders

25. Rotator Cuff Disorders

26. Acromioclavicular problems

27. Clavicle Fractures and Sternoclavicular Joint Injuries

28. Scapulothoracic Disorders

29. Nerve Injuries

30. Traumatic Shoulder Muscle Ruptures

31. Pediatric Shoulder

32. Shoulder Rehabilitation


33. History and Physical Examination of the Elbow

34. Elbow Instability and Arthroscopy

35. Elbow Overuse Injuries, Tendinosis, Nerve Compression

36. Tendon ruptures

37. Pediatric Elbow

Hand and Wrist

38. Physical exam and evaluation of the hand and wrist

39. Carpal fractures

40. Wrist Soft Tissue Injuries

41. Hand Injuries in Athletes

42. Hand and wrist rehab

43. Lumbar spine, low back

44. Abdomen and Pelvis Athletic Injuries

45. Hip Joint


46. Physical Examination and Evaluation

47. Principles of Knee Arthroscopy

48. Meniscal Injury

49. Articular Cartilage

50. Graft Choices in Ligament Surgery

51. ACL

52. Complex Issuers in Anterior Cruciate Ligament Reconstruction

53. Posterior Cruciate Ligament

54. Medial Collateral Ligament

55. The Posterolateral Corner of the Knee

56. Multiligament Knee Injuries

57. Patellofemoral disorders

58. Tendon Ruptures

59. Arthritis in the athlete

60. Overuse Injuries

61. The stiff knee

62. Pediatric Knee

63. Knee Rehabilitation

64. Leg


65. Physical exam and evaluation

66. Acute Ankle Ligament Injury/Chronic Instability

67. Ankle Intraarticular Injury

68. Ankle Fractures and Syndesmosis Injuries

69. Tendon disorders and ruptures

70. Midfoot and Hindfoot

71. Forefoot and toes

72. Foot and Ankle Rehabilitation