The patient in this case is a 58-year-old postmenopausal woman who was seen for consultation regarding the management of newly-diagnosed ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) of the left breast detected on routine screening mammogram with no clinical or radiological evidence of lymph node involvement.
Breast-conserving surgery with radiation for early-stage breast cancers provides equivalent survival rates to mastectomy when all surgical margins are clear of residual cancer. For patients whose tumors are not palpable upon physical examination, preoperative localization of the malignant tissue to be removed is necessary.
In this video, Dr. Specht at MGH performs and narrates a lumpectomy using wireless seed localization to target the lesion and taking shave margins to reduce the risk of recurrence.
Dany Accilien, MD Emergency Medicine Resident The University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine
Dexter C. Graves, MD Emergency Medicine Resident The University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine
Nicholas Ludmer, MD Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine The University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine
Stephen Estime, MD Assistant Professor of Anesthesiology and Critical Care The University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine
Abdullah Hasan Pratt, MD Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine The University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine
In this video, Dr. Pratt goes over airway management techniques in trauma resuscitation. It outlines the preparation and equipment used in patients with impending airway failure that require manual or mechanical ventilation. Also discussed are the innovative airway towers used in the University of Chicago emergency room as well as the general approach to airway management. The different types of laryngoscopy, assist devices, and cricothyroidotomy surgical airway procedures are also presented.
Daven Patel, MD, MPH Resident Physician Emergency Medicine
Kristin Lewis, MD, MA Resident Physician Emergency Medicine
Allyson Peterson, MD Resident Physician Emergency Medicine
Nadim Michael Hafez, MD Assistant Professor of Medicine Emergency Medicine
This video covers information related to the FAST exam, which evaluates the pericardial, hepatorenal, splenorenal, and suprapubic regions for free fluid in a trauma patient as well as the extended version, which includes an additional evaluation of the pleural spaces for a pneumothorax. It goes through probe selection, probe placement and image acquisition, image optimization, and pitfalls and pearls for the subxiphoid/subcostal, right upper quadrant, left upper quadrant, suprapubic, and pleural views.