Describing the diagnosis and management of maxillofacial and associated traumatic injuries step by step, Oral and Maxillofacial Trauma, 4th Edition takes you beyond the surgical management of head and neck trauma to cover the general management of traumatic injuries, systemic evaluation of the trauma patient, and special considerations associated with maxillofacial trauma patient care. New to this edition are over 700 full-color illustrations showing details of traumatic injuries and their treatment. Edited by head and neck trauma expert Dr. Raymond J. Fonseca, along with over 80 highly respected contributors, this comprehensive reference provides all of the information you need to offer the best care possible to maxillofacial trauma patients.
One-of-a-kind, comprehensive chapters
cover current research literature with topics including advances in maxillofacial trauma surgery, nonpenetrating chest trauma, metabolic response to trauma, maxillofacial prosthetics, and the societal impact of maxillofacial trauma.
Coverage of emerging topics includes firearm injuries, neurologic injuries (the leading cause of death from trauma), wound healing, airway management, shock, and nasal fractures, so you can work confidently with team members from other disciplines such as neurologists, anesthesiologists, and orthopedists.
Over 80 expert contributors represent the specialties of oral and maxillofacial surgery, anesthesiology, and otolaryngology.
New to this Edition
reflects current thinking and the latest techniques in the management of traumatic injuries.
NEW full-color illustrations and design highlight clinical areas and show details of injuries and their treatment.
NEW! Streamlined, single-volume format makes information easier to access and the book easier to carry.
PART I: BASIC PRINCIPLES IN THE MANAGEMENT OF TRAUMATIC INJURIES 1. Metabolic Response to Trauma 2. Healing of Traumatic Injuries 3. Nutrition for the Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Patient PART II: SYSTEMATIC EVALUATION OF THE TRAUMATIZED PATIENT 4. Initial Assessment and Intensive Care of the Trauma Patient 5. Emergency Airway Management in the Traumatized Patient 6. Management of Nonpenetrating Chest Trauma 7. Recognition and Management of Shock 8. Neurological Evaluation and Management 9. Abdominal Evaluation and Management Part III: MANAGEMENT OF HEAD AND NECK INJURIES 10. Applied Surgical Anatomy of the Head and Neck 11. Early Assessment and Treatment Planning of the Maxillofacial Trauma Patient 12. Radiographic Evaluation of Facial Injuries 13. Diagnosis and Management of Dentoalveolar Injuries 14. Mandibular Fractures 15. Trauma to the Temporomandibular Joint Region 16. Fractures of Zygomatic Complex and Arch 17. Diagnosis and Treatment of Midface Fractures 18. Ophthalmic Consequences of Maxillofacial Injuries 19. Evaluation and Management of Frontal Sinus Injuries 20. Nasal Fractures 21. Management Soft Tissue Injuries 22. Secondary Revision of Soft Tissue Injury SECTION 1: Scar Analysis, W-plasty, Geometric Broken Line Closure, and Z-plasty SECTION 2: Resurfacing and Injectables for Adjunctive Scar Revision Procedures 23. Management of Human and Animal Bites 24. Diagnosis and Management of the Traumatic Salivary Gland Injuries 25. Traumatic Injuries of the Trigeminal Nerve PART IV: SPECIAL CONSIDERATIONS IN THE MANAGEMENT OF TRAUMATIC INJURIES 26. Anesthetic Consideration in the Acutely Injured Patient 27. Maxillofacial Firearm Injuries 28. Burns of the Head and Neck 29. Management of Facial Fractures in the Growing Patient 30. Oral and Maxillofacial Trauma in the Geriatric Patient 31. Reconstruction of Avulsive Defects of the Maxillofacial Complex 32. Infection in the Patient With Maxillofacial Trauma 33. Principles of Fixation for Maxillofacial Trauma 34. Principles of Endoscopic management of Maxillofacial Trauma
By Raymond J. Fonseca, DMD, Private Practice, Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Asheville; Clinical Professor, Department of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC; H. Dexter Barber, DDS, Department of Oral Surgery, University of Pennsylvania, School of Dental Medicine, Philadelphia, PA; Michael P. Powers and David E. Frost