When it comes to concussions, there are several different ways to go.
The American Academy of Pediatrics, the nation’s pediatric medical association, has put out a set of guidelines that include the CDC and the American College of Sports Medicine, and those are pretty much the guidelines that everyone follows.
In addition to the CDC guidelines, the American Academy also recommends a range of different medical services.
These include CT scans, X-rays, MRI, spinal surgery and more.
But the biggest difference between them is that the American Association of Neurological Surgeons recommends a CT scan for concussions that involve a blow to the head, or a hit to the brain or neck.
The CT scan, if done correctly, will tell the difference between concussion and a mild head injury.
The AMA recommends CT scans for mild concussion, but not mild traumatic brain injury.
That means that the most common diagnosis for mild traumatic head injury, or MTHI, is not concussions but mild traumatic headache.
But in a 2015 article in The New England Journal of Medicine, a team of researchers examined how CT scans of patients who had suffered a concussion or MHTI reported by the medical staff during their medical evaluation.
The team found that while the diagnostic process and the imaging technology were the same, the medical team was less likely to consider MHTIs when diagnosing concussions or mild traumatic headaches.
They also noted that the diagnostic results of patients with concussions and MHTAs were also different than the diagnostic test results.
What’s more, they found that these diagnostic results could be used by the healthcare provider to make a diagnosis of a concussion based on their own assessment of the patient.
The study, published in the journal Neurology, looked at patients with a diagnosis made by the patient’s primary care physician in the United States who was not a neurologist.
The researchers looked at diagnoses made by a neurosurgeon, a neuropsychologist and a neurologic resident.
In general, neuropsychologists were less likely than neurosurgeons to be used in diagnosing MHTs.
The authors found that in all of the groups of patients, the number of CT scans performed for mild concussions was significantly lower than the number for mild MHT.
The most common reason for CT scans was to assess a mild MTH, but in about 20 percent of the patients, this was the only reason they were used.
CT scans were also more likely to be performed if a CT was being done at a hospital where the patient was in isolation.
In these patients, CT scans are performed by a neurology resident who is not a neuroscientist, a neurological resident who did not use CT scans and is not involved in a neurosurgical procedure.
The research showed that in the cases of MHT, the CT scan results could provide important clues to whether the patient has a mild traumatic injury, such as a concussion.
It’s important to note that the studies they conducted were done at two different facilities.
The hospital had CT scanners that were specifically designed to detect mild traumatic injuries and the neurosurgists at the hospital were not trained in how to interpret CT scans.
So the data that they looked at was limited.
And this study is important because it shows that the type of CT scan is important.
It shows that in general, when it comes time to make an accurate diagnosis of concussion or mild MHR, CT scanning can be the best tool.
But if CT scans can be used to diagnose concussions in the hospital setting, that should be reflected in other medical care, not the medical professionals who are being asked to perform that medical care.