Rosen’s Emergency Medicine Concepts and Clinical Practice 9th edition 2018
When the author began planning for this Rosen’s Emergency Medicine Concepts and Clinical Practice 9th edition 2018, was challenged to make substantial and meaningful improvements to a book that has become the trusted standard in our field. With broad and rapid changes occurring in healthcare and information sciences, author recognized that relevance is not an accidental or passive concept. To advance in relevance and consolidate the book’s position as the defining reference in our specialty, the author carefully and deliberately undertook bold changes that author know make the Rosen’s Emergency Medicine Concepts and Clinical Practice 9th edition 2018 book at once fresh, directive, and current in a way we have never before dared.
The author recognizes that emergency medicine is practiced by specialist emergency physicians, other physicians, residents and other trainees, and a variety of nonphysician practitioners, so were careful to ensure that author addressed all these groups with the same concise, highest quality information and recommendations.
The author introduced significant new material on emergencies in the pregnant woman, the patient with cancer, and
a variety of other highly important clinical conditions. And, in every possible case, the author insisted on adherence to referencing and writing requirements, a focus on relevant directive information, and appropriate use of prose and illustrations to provide the perfect balance of depth, breadth, and ready accessibility.
Rosen’s Emergency Medicine Concepts and Clinical Practice 9th edition 2018 provides the physician with a literature-referenced database and a reasonable clinical guide combined with practical suggestions from individual experienced practitioners.
This book offers a general reference source and clinical roadmap on a variety of conditions and procedures that may confront emergency clinicians who are experienced in emergency medicine practice. This text cannot replace physician judgment, cannot describe every possible aberration, nuance, clinical scenario, or presentation, and cannot define rigid standards for clinical actions or procedures. Every medical encounter must be individualized, and every patient must be approached on a case-by-case basis. No complex medical interaction can possibly be reduced to the written word.