• Dr. Domb!

    Thanks a lot for getting my hip right. Looking forward to a full recovery and a great season. Thanks again for everything.

    Corey WoottonChicago Bears and Detroit Lions
  • Thank you for all that you have done for me and the team. My hip feels so much better, and because of you I'm pain free.
    Sylvia Fowles WNBA Finals MVP, 2-time Olympic Gold Medalist
  • Thank you for working your magic! You're the best!
    Zakiya BywatersChicago Red Stars, National Women's Soccer League
  • Thanks for all the love and positive Energy that was put into my surgery. May the Lord bless you and your family.
    Atari BigbyGreen Bay Packers and San Diego Chargers
  • Dr. Domb, Thanks for fixing me up
    Rashied DavisChicago Bears
  • Huge thank you to Dr. Domb for always taking care of me and getting me back on the court in no time!
    Elena Delle DonneChicago Sky, MVP of the WNBA
  • Dr. Domb! Thanks for taking care of the hip! All the best to you and your staff
    Roosevelt ColvinChicago Bears' All-Decade Defense team
  • Thanks doc for fixing my hip!
    Ryan ChiaveriniWindy City Live Co-Host on ABC7

Magnetic Resonance Imaging of the Knee 2001

Magnetic resonance imaging is an excellent modality for visualizing pathological processes of the knee joint. It allows high-resolution imaging not only of the osseous structures of the knee but, more importantly, also of the soft-tissue structures, including the menisci and liga- mentous structures, in multiple orthogonal planes. There are multiple imaging techniques an d pulse sequences for magnetic resonance imaging of the knee. The purposes of this report are to update orthopaedic surgeons on the applications of and in- dications for magnetic resonanc e imaging of the knee, define the normal anatomy of the knee as seen on magnetic resonance imaging, and illustrate the spec trum of disease detectable by magnetic resonance imaging

Educational: Objectives After reviewing this article, the reader should (1) have a basic understanding of the ph ysics, pulse sequences, and terminology of magnetic resonance imaging; (2) be able to sys- tematically evaluate a complete magnetic resonance imaging examination of the knee and know the features of normal knee anatomy; (3) be able to identify various tissue types on T1-weighted, T2-weighted, and fat-suppressed T2-weighted images; (4) be able to develop a differential diagnosis when a patient has knee pain; and (5) be able to review a series of cases and decide whether magnetic resonance imaging is indicated and be able to provide a diagnosis after evaluating the images.

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