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For any surgeon who has to deal either occasionally or often with traumatic practice, this manual offers a clear, concise outline of the various methods used for the particular injury encountered. Its descriptions are briefly and intelligently stated, yet the work is detailed enough to be comprehensible. The author, who has had a long and varied experience in fracture.surgery, does not leave the reader wanting for the method which is most likely to succeed. One is able to find without difficulty the described method which the author has found to be most useful in his own practice. The book itself is divided into four parts. Part I considers the treatment of fractures from a general point of view, discussing emergency and eventual treatment. Part II deals with specific fractures, including fractures of the face and the epiphysial separations. Part III discusses dislocations, while part iv offers significant adjunctive procedures to
Manual of Fractures, Dislocations and Epiphyseal Separations. JAMA. 1941;116(1):86. doi:10.1001/jama.1941.02820010088047
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