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• Advanced Craniomaxillofacial Surgery
1 Bone grafts, bone flaps, bone replacement materials and techniques
1.1 Types and harvest of bone grafts and bone flaps
1.2 Bone lengthening by distraction
1.3 Ceramic bone substitute materials
1.4 Growth factors for craniomaxillofacial applications
2 Ablative and reconstructive surgery of the mandible
2.1 Access osteotomies in the mandible in tumor surgery and osteosynthesis
2.2 Mandible resections without loss of continuity (rim resections)
2.3 Benign noncontinuity intraosseous lesions
2.4 Segmental defects, defect bridging, reconstruction with free nonvascularized bone grafts
2.5 Reconstruction of the condyle
2.6 Mandible reconstruction with microvascular free flaps
2.7 Reconstruction with prefabricated flaps
3 Ablative and reconstructive surgery of the midface and craniofacial junction
3.1 Approaches and access osteotomies to the midface
3.2 Midface resection and reconstruction
3.3 Ablative and reconstructive surgery of the orbit
3.4 Secondary frontal sinus surgery
3.5 Access surgery to the skull base
3.6 Reconstruction of the skull base
3.7 Reconstruction of the cranial vault
3.8 Secondary corrections after orbital/nasoethmoidal fractures
4 Correction of complex deformities and conditions of the craniofacial skeleton
4.1 Treatment of gunshot injuries
4.2 Treatment of malalignment and incorrect occlusion
4.3 Treatment of ankylosis
4.4 Ridge augmentation of the atrophic maxilla and mandible
4.5 Hemifacial microsomia–diagnosis, classification, and management
4.6 Cleft bone grafting and management of the alveolar ridge defect
4.7 Orthognathic surgery for unilateral and bilateral total clefts
4.8 Distraction osteogenesis of the maxilla with external devices
4.9 Midface advancement with internal distractors
4.10 High midface osteotomies
4.11 Craniosynostosis
4.12 Orbital hypertelorism
4.13 Encephaloceles
4.14 Medication-related osteonecrosis of the jaw
5 Imaging and planning technologies
5.1 Endoscopy in mandibular condyle and midfacial trauma care
5.2 3-D manufacturing technologies and their applications in craniomaxillofacial surgery
5.3 Navigation and computer planning in craniomaxillofacial reconstruction
6 Principles and techniques for facial allotransplantation
• Principles of Internal Fixation of the Craniomaxillofacial Skeleton
1 General aspects
1.1 Introduction
1.2 Bone
1.3 Fractures in the craniomaxillofacial skeleton
1.4 Implant materials and types
1.5 Principles of craniomaxillofacial trauma care
1.6 References and suggested reading
2 Mandibular fractures
2.1 Symphyseal and parasymphyseal fractures
2.2 Body and angle fractures of the mandible
2.3 Condyle, ascending ramus, and coronoid process fractures
2.4 Fractures in bone of reduced quality
2.5 References and suggested reading
3 Midfacial fractures
3.1 Lower midface (Le Fort I and palatal fractures)
3.2 Upper midface (Le Fort II and III)
3.3 Zygomaticomaxillary complex (ZMC) fractures, zygomatic arch fractures
3.4 Orbital fractures
3.5 Nasoorbitoethmoidal (NOE) fractures
3.6 Fractures of the nasal skeleton
3.7 References amd suggested reading
4 Skull and skull base fractures
4.1 Frontal sinus, frontal bone, and anterior skull base
4.2 Lateral skull base fractures
4.3 Cranial vault fractures
4.4 References and suggested reading
5 Panfacial fractures
6 Fractures in the growing skeleton
7 Fixation techniques of standard osteotomies of the facial skelton (orthognatic surgery)
7.1 Definitions, diagnosis, and treatment planning
7.2 Standard osteotomies in the mandible
7.3 Standard osteotomies in the maxilla
7.4 Special considerat

The focused expertise of seven disciplines is synthesized together to offer comprehensive and unique interdisciplinary perspectives, necessary to create the "team" approach fundamental to achieving the progress required and expected in high-level medical centers: oral and maxillofacial surgery, plastic and reconstructive surgery, otolaryngology, neurosurgery, ophthalmology, oculoplastic surgery, and head and neck surgery. Nowhere else has there been such a thorough and comprehensive multispecialty approach presented in the head and neck region.
The procedures and techniques described in Principles of Internal Fixation of the Craniomaxillofacial Skeleton represent the evolution of craniomaxillofacial buttress reconstruction over the last 60 years.
The advent of microvascular surgery, skeletal analysis, computerized surgical planning, personalized implant creation, and comprehensive radiographic analysis have given rise to new principles, techniques and possibilities, which are explored extensively in Advanced Craniomaxillofacial Surgery.
This 2-volume set comprises sophisticated techniques in skeletal and soft-tissue analysis for the disciplines of craniomaxillofacial, trauma, tumor, orthognathic surgery, as well as facial and esthetic surgery.
The set features more than 1,500 expertly drawn illustrations and images, detailed contributions from more than 80 renowned international authors and on top of this a 20% discount compared to the combined price of the two individual textbooks. It should be part of every surgeon's library.