About this Journal
Asploro Journal of Biomedical and Clinical Case Reports is an open access, peer-reviewed journal which mainly aims to directly improve global health outcomes and share clinical knowledge using case reports to convey important best practice messages. Each case report published in this journal adds valuable new information to medical knowledge.
Case Reports are the first piece of research writing in the health field and represent the most basic type of study design. They make a contribution to health knowledge and have educational value or highlight the need for a change in clinical practice…..
Associations and Collaborations
Asploro Journal of Biomedical and Clinical Case Reports is associated with Japanese Low Carbohydrate Diet Promotion Association – In Japan, Dr. Koji EBE, MD, PhD and colleagues have established Japanese LCD Promotion Association (JLCDPA) and developed their activities as follows:
i) Beneficial information of LCD on the website concerning 77 affiliated hospitals and clinics so far.
ii) Seminars and workshops have continued for years, including 11 seminars and 19 cooking workshops in large cities.
Why Publish With Us
- All the published articles are open access which means it’s free to access from anywhere in the world.
- Each case published in this journal can improve health outcomes.
- We offer fast publication while providing rigorous peer review to maintain the integrity of information.
- Each article will be published under a Creative Commons license and authors are the copyright holder.
- We are committed to the highest standards of peer review.
- We’re proud of the impact and influence this journal have – from citations to social media shares.
- We’re committed to promoting your work as widely as we can and providing as much visibility and exposure for your article as possible.
Abstracting and Indexing
An 88-year-old male presented for a routine transthoracic echocardiogram. Dilated coronary sinus was noted, raising the suspicion for persistent left superior venous cava (PLSVC). An agitated saline study from the left upper extremity demonstrated a flow through the coronary sinus into the right ventricle in a parasternal long-axis view. A venogram from the right internal jugular vein showed the PLSVC drained into a much dilated coronary sinus (CS) that connected to the right atrium. The right superior vena cava was absent. PLSVC along with absent right superior vena cava is rare and the inadvertent CS cannulation may result in vessel perforation.
The COVID-19 can be transmitted in areas with hot and humid climates. Regardless of the climate, protective measures must be taken in areas where COVID-19 has occurred. The best way to protect yourself is to wash your hands frequently and thoroughly. This eliminates the viruses that may be on the hands and avoids the infection that can occur by touching the eyes, mouth, and nose.
Tuberous sclerosis complex (TSC) is a rare genetic disorder that affects about 1 in 5000 individuals worldwide. It does can affect many organs, leading to benign tumors presenting preferentially in the skin, brain, and kidneys. We report the case of a young man with cutaneous angiofibromes who is incidentally diagnosed with renal angiomyolipoma. Tuberous sclerosis complex is a rare disease with multi-organic disorders, some of which are severe and often asymptomatic`. The role of the doctor is to make a good clinical and paraclinical examination and a good follow-up of these patients in order to save and improve their quality of life.
This editorial highlights the most recent updates on breastfeeding in the era of the COVID-19 pandemic. Possible modes and risk of transmissions, preventive measures to be taken in hospitals and homes as well as current recommendations were discussed.
Some years ago – let’s say, for sure, some decades ago – a “good physician” was considered the one who would request a few laboratory tests to some patient and they would come out all altered. – Yes – one would say – he got it right to the point, disease concerning. However, in the 21st century, when we have moved the focus of preventive care from prevention of diseases to health maintenance, we believe that the “good physician” may be considered the one that aims at keeping all the test results basically normal. Actually, more than that: optimal. In fact, keeping the eyes on optimal test results is a major goal for Age Management practitioners. For that, even if we still have the established reference ranges, we’ve got to have our own interpretation of the tests we are used to from a different, more detailed standpoint than in the general practice. Some normal results must be seen as subnormal, which are, indeed, still different from abnormal. Some results may also be considered critical – that is, those ones which demand some urgent and immediate action.