Xem 1-20 trên 20 kết quả Pediatrician
  • Collection by trained pediatricians or parents of mid-turbinate nasal flocked swabs for the detection of influenza viruses in childhood

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  • I was sitting at my desk finishing a Sudoku puzzle when the body crashed through the window behind me. It slammed into my back, driving my stomach into the desk before falling down behind me. It took me a second to recover. The desk hit my sweet spot and knocked the wind out of me. I stood up and looked at the body that had just been delivered to me. It was Dr. Henry Greene,

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  • It is my fondest hope that this Second Edition of The Portable Pediatrician winds up tattered and torn, splattered with coffee stains, down on the floor beside (or under; I’m not fussy) your bed. That’s where the First Edition often wound up—as many readers tell me—and I’m honored. After all, if you’re a pediatrician who’s portable, that’s where you belong: where the action is, and when the action is, which is often at night.

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  • Physicians and all health care providers who care for women in their reproductive years are frequently asked by concerned women who are planning a pregnancy, are pregnant or breastfeeding about the risk of medicinal products for themselves, their unborn or breastfed infant.

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  • Upper respiratory tract infections and, especially, sinusitis are frequently encountered in the day-to-day practice of infectious disease specialists, allergists, pediatricians, otolaryngologists, internists, and family practitioners. The range of causative agents and available therapies and the constantly changing spectrum of antibiotic resistance can make it difficult to select the most appropriate course of treatment.

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  • Since the publication of the first edition sixteen years ago, Inborn Metabolic Diseases – Diagnosis and Treatment has become a classic textbook, indispensable for those involved in the care of children and adults with inborn errors of metabolism, including pediatricians, biochemists, dieticians, neurologists, internists, geneticists, psychologists, nurses, and social workers. This new 4th edition has been extensively revised.

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  • In Just the Facts in Pediatrics, we have attempted to create a book that will fulfill the needs of several groups of medical professionals. Medical students, residents, and specialty fellows, as well as pediatricians, nurses, practitioners, and other child health providers require rapid access to a broad base of pediatric knowledge to develop complete differential diagnoses and comprehensive treatment plans. Additionally, recertifying pediatricians are seeking a concise, but comprehensive pediatric knowledge base for review and self-study...

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  • This clinical study aid was designed in the tradition of the First Aid series of books. You will find that rather than simply preparing you for success on the clerkship exam, this resource will also help guide you in the clinical diagnosis and treatment of many of the problems seen by pediatricians. The content of the book is based on the objectives for medical students laid out by the Council on Medical Student Education in Pediatrics (COMSEP).

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  • By the turn of the nineteenth century medicine had become so complicated that there started to emerge physicians who were medical doctors and those who were surgical doctors. Further divisions rapidly ensued. In the twentieth century, and particularly by the completion of the two great World Wars, medical physicians had expanded to include general practitioners, pediatricians, internists, psychiatrists, neurologists, cardiologists, respirologist, rheumatologists, endocrinologists, nephrologists, gerontologists, gastroenterologists, etc, etc.

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  • For much of the early history of medicine, the heart was considered to be the most sacred and mystical of all human organs. As a General Pediatrician, I tend to expect that the children I care for will have strong, properly functioning hearts. However, in situations where the heart is congenitally malformed or affected by inflammation or myopathy, it is reassuring and important to have a pediatric cardiologist and cardiac surgeon at my side to help me with decisions about further diagnostic testing and imaging, instituting medical therapy, and assessing the need for surgical intervention....

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  • Television has attracted young viewers since broadcasting be- gan in the 1940s. Concerns about its effects on the cognitive devel- opment of young children emerged almost immediately and have been fueled by academic research showing a negative association between early-childhood television viewing and later academic achievement. 1 These findings have contributed to a belief among the vast majority of pediatricians that television has “negative effects on brain development” of children below age five (Gentile et al. 2004).

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  • This revised and extended new edition retains the features that made the first edition (Churchill Livingstone, 1993) such a popular text for pediatricians and primary care physicians. Orthopaedic disorders are arranged according to age of onset and also according to their frequency of occurrence. This is supplemented by helpful guidelines for orthopedic referral.

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  • The quality and design of a child’s physical environment can cause or prevent illness, disability and injury; therefore a high-quality environment is essential for children to achieve optimal health and development. While pediatricians are accustomed to thinking about health hazards from toxic exposures, much less attention has been given to the potential for adverse effects from “built environments” such as poor-quality housing and haphazard land-use, transportation, and community planning.

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  • Various systemic diseases (systemic vasculitis-systemic lupus erythematosis, Henoch-Sch¨ onlein purpura, hemolytic ure- mic syndrome, sickle cell disease, and malignancy) and syn- dromes (chromosomal aberrations, Rubinstein-Taybi, Cor- nelia de Lange, and many others) may affect the kidney in childhood [1]. Renal involvement should be excluded in any individual with multisystem disease (collagen disease, diabetes mellitus, and storage diseases). Systemic diseases associated with glomerular abnormalities may present with arthritis, rash, hypertension, hematuria, or proteinuria.

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  • Birthmarks are among the most common types of anomalies encountered by the pediatrician in practice. Moreover, they are a source of significant concern for parents regardless of whether they are associated with an underlying systemic abnormality. Pediatricians are often called upon in the neonatal period to establish the diagnosis and direct management. Recognition of the types of birthmarks that require additional evaluation or herald a potentially problematic course is essential when examining an infant.

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  • Special challenges that must be taken into account in managing asthma in children in the first 5 years of life include difficulties with diagnosis, the efficacy and safety of drugs and drug delivery systems, and the lack of data on new therapies. Patients in this age group are often managed by pediatricians who are routinely faced with a wide variety of issues related to childhood diseases. Therefore, for the convenience of readers this Executive Summary extracts sections of the report that pertain to diagnosis and management of asthma in children 5 years and younger.

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  • Expand opportunities for early identification. To help identify infants and toddlers at risk of social, emotional and behavioral health problems and enable providers to deliver effective interventions, policymakers can support regular developmental screenings and early assessments at well-child pediatrician visits.

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  • The prevalence of hypertension in children ranges from less than1%to5.1%[10]. While pediatric hypertension was previously assumed to be secondary to renal, cardiovascular or endocrine causes, there is now increased evidence that it could be a part of a spectrum of essential hypertension, mainly linked to the obesity epidemic. The three most common symptoms of hypertension in children are head- ache, difficulty sleeping, and tiredness, all of which improve with treatment.

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  • Renal disease is amajor cause ofmorbidity andmortality. Pediatric patients with renal disease, especially younger onesmay present with nonspecific signs and symptoms unrelated to the urinary tract. Pediatricians, therefore, should be familiar with the modes of presentation of renal disease and should have a high index of suspicion of these conditions.

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  • During both the second and third residency years, the pediatric residents had a four-week rotation of developmental and behavioral pediatrics/pediatric neurology. The schedule for this rotation was set by the developmental pediatricians who were also the project coordinators of PPHE. The partner family was contacted, and the family and community agency visits were added to the schedule of the rotation. During the third year, the physicians visited the same partner family they met the year before. This allowed them to observe the changes after a year of development and services.

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