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January 2017 - Volume 82 - Issue 1
pp: 1-232

Exosomes, not protein or lipids, in mesenteric lymph activate inflammation: Unlocking the mystery of post-shock multiple organ failure

Kojima, Mitsuaki; Gimenes-Junior, Joao Antonio; Langness, Simone; More

Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery. 82(1):42-50, January 2017.

Volumetric analysis of day of injury computed tomography is associated with rehabilitation outcomes after traumatic brain injury

Majercik, Sarah; Bledsoe, Joseph; Ryser, David; More

Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery. 82(1):80-92, January 2017.

Availability of on-site acute vascular interventional radiology techniques performed by trained acute care specialists: A single–emergency center experience

Tsurukiri, Junya; Ohta, Shoichi; Mishima, Shiro; More

Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery. 82(1):126-132, January 2017.

Management of adult pancreatic injuries: A practice management guideline from the Eastern Association for the Surgery of Trauma

Ho, Vanessa Phillis; Patel, Nimitt J.; Bokhari, Faran; More

Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery. 82(1):185-199, January 2017.

Acute care surgery fellowship graduates' practice patterns: The additional training is an asset

Burlew, Clay Cothren; Davis, Kimberly A.; Fildes, John J.; More

Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery. 82(1):208-210, January 2017.

Creator: Jo Fields
Duration: 11:06
Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery January 2017, Volume 82, Issue 1;

The lead article is Dr. Grace Rozycki’s Presidential Address entitled “A legacy of caring”. Dr. Rozycki provides a unique resource of fundamental concepts that summarize what the older generation; aka, the dinosaurs, would convey to the newer generation for their success in pursuing a fulfilling career. The ensuing paper is the Fitts Oration by Dr. Peggy Knudson who provides a comprehensive and compelling overview of the critical need to establish an enduring collaborative relationship between military and civilian trauma communities. Dr. Ronald Tesoriero and colleagues from the Cowley Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore undertook a retrospective review of patients with pelvic fractures who underwent angiography over ten years ending in 2012 to determine its current role in the acute management of life-threatening pelvic hemorrhage. In a related paper, Dr. Jeremy Juern and colleagues from the Medical College of Wisconsin performed a retrospective review to determine the role of CT contrast extravasation in predicting the need for angioembolization in patients with pelvic fractures. Dr. Christine Leeper et al from the Children’s Hospital at the University of Pittsburgh performed a prospective study of fibrinolysis phenotypes in children.