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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Injured Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 863 pictures in our Injured collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.

Slipped disc, MRI Featured Print

Slipped disc, MRI

Slipped disc. Coloured magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scan of a sagittal (side) section through the lower spine of a patient suffering from a slipped or herniated disc. The central part (dark blue, lower right) of one of the discs that separate the bones (vertebrae, light blue) of the spine has been forced through a weakened area of the disc, and is protruding into the spinal cord (beige strip, top to lower right). A slipped disc often occurs after a back injury or strain, causing back pain. It may compress the nerves of the spinal cord, resulting in tingling or numbness in the feet and legs. Treatment includes rest, anti-inflammatory drugs and physical therapy

© Gjlp/Science Photo Library

Fractured jawbone, X-ray Featured Print

Fractured jawbone, X-ray

Fractured jawbone. Coloured X-ray of a human jaw showing a fractured lower jawbone (mandible). The fracture has occurred to the left side of the lower jawbone (bottom right, orange). The solid white regions are fillings. Symptoms of a fractured jaw range from tenderness and slight stiffness to loosening of teeth and severely restricted jaw movement. The shape of the jawbone means that a sharp blow that causes a fracture at the site of impact will often cause another on the opposite side of the mouth


Pinned ankle fractures, X-ray Featured Print

Pinned ankle fractures, X-ray

Pinned ankle fracture. Coloured frontal X-rays of the ankle bones of a patient with an ankle fracture, before (left) and after (right) the fractures were pinned. The malleolus (bony projection at the end of a bone) of both lower leg bones have been fractured and then pinned back together. The fibula (left side of each X-ray) is the thinner of the two lower leg bones, and has had a plate as well as screws used to hold it together. The pins and plates hold the bone fragments in position while they heal. The tibia (right side of each X-ray) is the thicker of the two lower leg bones. The bones at bottom are part of the ankle bones. Staples are seen in the surrounding tissue at right, showing where the skin was stapled back together following the bone- pinning operation. This is the patient's right ankle

© Zephyr/Science Photo Library