Obtaining Informed Consent is a vital part of the consultation for any practitioner undertaking skin surgery, but the words we use can often be misinterpreted between doctor and patient because of differences in expectations or is the use of language. Accordingly there is a great need for a visual resource to document indisputably what exactly an outcome will look like.
“Outcomes of Skin Surgery” by Dr Graham Colver provides a major step in establishing a realistic basis for the outcomes of skin surgery.
Hardcover: 204 pages
Publisher: Informa Healthcare, 1st edition (30 July 2008)
For the BSDS Annual Surgery Workshop
“An Introduction to Dermatological Surgery” by Drs Clifford Lawrence is an excellent introductory book on the skills and techniques needed for dermatological surgeons.
Paperback: 168 pages
Publisher: Churchill Livingstone; 2 edition (18 July 2002) Language English
Visit http://skincancer909.com/ for a free open access skin cancer textbook entitled “A textbook of skin cancer and it’s mimics” by Jonathan L Rees FRCP, FMedSci.
“Nasal Reconstruction: Art and Practice” by Dr Frederick J Menick provides essential tips and lessons on nasal reconstruction , including a vast library of images and is ideal for both established and budding reconstrcutive surgeons.
Hardcover: 752 pages
Publisher: Saunders; 1 Har/Dvdr edition (1 Dec 2008)
“Local Flaps in Facial Reconstruction” by Dr Shan R Baker provides detailed descriptions of a variety of head, neck and eye flaps and gives a step by step guide on how to carry these out. The second edition includes new clever flaps. Describes as the Bible of Facial Reconstruction, this book comes highly recommended to all estbalished and budding facial reconstruction surgeons.
Hardcover: 820 pages
Publisher: Mosby; 2 edition (September 7, 2007)
ISBN-10: 0323036848ISBN-13: 978-0323036849
“Mohs Surgery and Histopathology Beyond the Fundamentals” by Ken Gross and Howard K.Steinman is divided into 4 main parts: 1) Microscopy and tis-sue preparation, 2) Introduction to laboratory techniques, 3) Microanatomy and neoplastic disease, 4) Special techniques and stains. It contains a multitude of useful tips and pearls ranging from how to get the optimum Mohs slide to histological discerning features of the common cuta-neous neoplasms. The book covers the basics of Mohs surgery and histopathology exceptionally well, and is an essential book for any dermatology unit from which trainees, Mohs technicians and Mohs surgeons will benefit.
Hardcover: 196 pages
Publisher: Cambridge University Press; 1 edition (8 Jun 2009)