The European Journal of Case Reports in Internal Medicine is an official Journal of the European Federation of Internal Medicine (EFIM), representing 36 national societies from 34 European countries.
The Journal’s mission is to promote the best medical practice and innovation in the field of acute and general medicine. It also provides a forum for internal medicine doctors where they can share new approaches with the aim of improving diagnostic and clinical skills in this field. View full aims and scopes.
EJCRIM welcomes high-quality case reports describing unusual or complex cases that an internist may encounter in everyday practice. The cases should either demonstrate the appropriateness of a diagnostic/therapeutic approach, describe a new procedure or maneuver, or show unusual manifestations of a disease or unexpected reactions. The Journal only accepts and publishes those case reports whose learning points provide new insight and/or contribute to advancing medical knowledge both in terms of diagnostics and therapeutic approaches. Case reports of medical errors, therefore, are also welcome as long as they provide innovative measures on how to prevent them in the current practice (Instructive Errors).
The Journal may also consider brief and reasoned reports on issues relevant to the practice of Internal Medicine, as well as Abstracts submitted to the scientific meetings of acknowledged medical societies.

EJCRIM utilizes the CNR-SOLAR system to permanently archive the Journal for purposes of preservation of research and it is also indexed on PubMed Central, Google Scholar, DOAJ and COPE

EJCRIM is a peer-reviewed publication. Access to published content is free.

Please note that starting from 1 September 2022 the publication fee will change to 300 € + 22% VAT. 

Are you looking for ECIM's Abstract books? Find them here. 

LATEST ARTICLE
Masako Sakurai, Takashi Watari, Itaru Nakamura, Kazunari Azuma, Hiroshi Homma

Meningitis-related acute hydrocephalus is rare, challenging to diagnose, and has a high mortality rate.
Here we describe the case of a 76-year-old patient diagnosed with bacterial meningitis who developed acute hydrocephalus and subsequently died.
Although meningitis-related acute hydrocephalus is usually non-occlusive, occlusive hydrocephalus may also occur. Moreover, worsening hydrocephalus despite cerebrospinal fluid drainage should prompt a diagnosis of obstructive hydrocephalus. In such conditions, potential management strategies include ventriculoperitoneal shunt and endoscopic third ventriculostomy.

CURRENT ISSUE
2022: Vol 9 No 10