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Cardiology

  • C. F. P. Wharton
  • A. R. Archer

Part of the Management of Common Diseases in Family Practice book series (MCDF)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-viii
  2. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 1-14
  3. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 15-36
  4. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 37-50
  5. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 51-63
  6. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 65-74
  7. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 75-78
  8. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 79-86
  9. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 87-96
  10. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 97-108
  11. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 109-118
  12. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 119-124
  13. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 125-128
  14. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 129-141
  15. C. F. P. Wharton, A. R. Archer
    Pages 143-154
  16. Back Matter
    Pages 155-161

About this book

Introduction

DDDDDDDDDDDD Effective management logically follows accurate diagnosis. Such logic often is difficult to apply in practice. Absolute diagnostic accuracy may not be possible, particularly in the field of primary care, when management has to be on analysis of symptoms and on knowledge of the individual patient and family. This series follows that on Problems in Practice which was concerned more with diagnosis in the widest sense and this series deals more definitively with general care and specific treatment of symptoms and diseases. Good management must include knowledge of the nature, course and outcome of the conditions, as well as prominent clinical features and assess­ ment and investigations, but the emphasis is on what to do best for the patient. Family medical practitioners have particular difficulties and advantages in their work. Because they often work in professional isolation in the com­ munity and deal with relatively small numbers of near-normal patients their experience with the more serious and more rare conditions is restricted. They find it difficult to remain up-to-date with medical advances and even more difficult to decide on the suitability and application of new and rela­ tively untried methods compared with those that are 'old' and well proven. Their advantages are that because of long-term continuous care for their patients they have come to know them and their families well and are able to become familiar with the more common and less serious diseases of their communities.

Keywords

cardiology

Authors and affiliations

  • C. F. P. Wharton
    • 1
  • A. R. Archer
    • 2
  1. 1.Farnborough HospitalKentUK
  2. 2.Sevenoaks, KentUK

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-011-7309-4
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 1986
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-011-7311-7
  • Online ISBN 978-94-011-7309-4
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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