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Lateral Ankle Ligament Instability with Surgical Reconstruction - Medical Illustration, Human Anatomy Drawing
 
This image may only be used in support of a single legal proceeding and for no other purpose. Read our License Agreement for details. To license this image for other purposes, click here.
Lateral Ankle Ligament Instability with Surgical Reconstruction
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Lateral Ankle Ligament Instability with Surgical Reconstruction - Medical Illustration, Human Anatomy Drawing
Accurately depicts instability of the right ankle ligaments with corrective surgery. Labels for the peroneus longus muscle, peroneus brevis muscle, calcaneo-fibular ligament, and talo-fibular ligament. Surgical steps: 1. Incision exposing deteriorated ankle ligaments; 2. Drilling of ankle bones with section of the peroneous brevis muscle tendon used to replace the ligaments; and 3. Placement of tendonous graft into drilled holes in the fibula and talus, anchored by sutures.

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Dunaway and Associates
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Legal Nurse Consultant
Golden Valley, MN

"It is my experience that it's much more effective to show a jury what happened than simply to tell a jury what happened. In this day and age where people are used to getting information visually, through television and other visual media, I would be at a disadvantage using only words.

I teach a Litigation Process class at the University of Baltimore Law Schooland use [Medical Legal Art's] animation in my class. Students always saythat they never really understood what happened to [to my client] until theysaw the animation.

Animations are powerful communication tools that should be used wheneverpossible to persuade juries."

Andrew G. Slutkin
Snyder Slutkin & Kopec
Baltimore, MD
"Whether it's demonstrating a rotator cuff tear, neck movement a few milliseconds after rear impact, or a proposed lumbar fusion, the Doe Report represents an instant on-line database of medical illustration for health-care and legal professionals.

Illustrations can be purchased 'as is' or modified within hours and sent either electronically or mounted on posterboard. An illustration is worth a thousand words, as juries perk up and look intently to capture concepts that are otherwise too abstract. Start with good illustrations, a clear and direct voice, a view of the jury as 12 medical students on day one of training, and your expert testimony becomes a pleasure, even on cross examination. An experienced trial lawyer should also emphasize these illustrations at the end of trial, as a means of visually reinforcing key concepts covered.

As a treating physician, I also use these accurate illustrations to educate my own patients about their medical conditions. The Doe Report is an invaluable resource, and its authors at MLA have always been a pleasure to work with."

Richard E. Seroussi M.D., M.Sc.
Diplomate, American Boards of Electrodiagnostic Medicine and PM&R
Seattle Spine & Rehabilitation Medicine
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