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Atlas of Human Poisoning and Envenoming is a visual and written reminder of the ubiquitous sources of toxins and toxoids in the environment and the outcomes of accidental or intentional toxic exposures in humans.
Atlas of Human Poisoning and Envenoming combines the four specialties of toxicology – analytical, medical, environmental, and industrial – into one comprehensive atlas with bulleted text, tables, and figures that describe the treatment of treat toxic exposures in children and adults.
Atlas of Human Poisoning and Envenoming includes photographs and diagrams of toxic plants and animals, their mechanisms of poisoning or envenoming, and the human lesions caused by toxic exposure. The format features a clinical presentation beginning with a discussion of general management of toxic exposure. It provides useful antidotes and then details specific management strategies and antidotes for separate poisonings and envenoming.
This is the updated edition of Color Atlas of Human Poisoning and Envenoming.
- General Management
- OTCs and Opioids
- Vitamins, Minerals, Herbs
- Household Products
- Reproductive and Perinatal
- Sedative Hypnotics
- Illicit Substances
- Antibiotics, Cancer, Hypoglycemics
- Food Poisonings
- Seafood Poisonings
- Mushroom Poisonings
- Poisonous Plants
- Terrestrial Envenomings
- Marine Envenomings
- Arthropod Vectors
- Heavy Metals
- Industrial Gases
- Radiation Toxicology
- Chemical and Biological
- Occupational Toxicology
- Epidemiological Design and Statistical Analysis
Dr. James H. Diaz is board certified in anesthesiology, critical care medicine, pain management, general preventive medicine and public health, occupational/environmental medicine, and medical toxicology. Dr. Diaz served as a written and oral board examiner for the American Board of Anesthesiology from 1986 to 1996 and currently serves on the core examination committee of the American Board of Preventive Medicine. His current academic and clinical research interests include occupational and environmental toxicology, environmental and tropical infectious diseases and injuries in international travelers, emerging environmentally associated diseases and poisonings, and the impact of climate change on natural disasters, along with their public health outcomes.