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Berlin Brandenburg

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  • 1
    Language: English
    In: The Journal of Pediatrics, 1963, Vol.62(2), pp.261-275
    Description: One hundred nineteen patients with obstipation were managed with a specific regimen, of which a primary objective was to differentiate between those patients requiring either extensive organic investigations or prolonged combinations of medical and psychotherapy from those who might respond to medical management alone. A second objective was to effect permanent clearing of the symptoms in the patients who can be treated solely with medical care. The rationale of the regimen and the excellent results obtained in this group as well as a review of the subject of constipation and obstipation are presented.
    Keywords: Medicine
    ISSN: 0022-3476
    E-ISSN: 1097-6833
    Source: ScienceDirect Journals (Elsevier)
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  • 2
    Language: English
    In: The Journal of Pediatrics, 1965, Vol.66(3), pp.545-554
    Description: A patient with diarrhea and steatorrhea from birth whose difficulty wasdemonstrated to be related to the ingestion of beta lactoglobulin is presented. The intolerance to this milk protein disappeared after the age of 5 years.
    Keywords: Medicine
    ISSN: 0022-3476
    E-ISSN: 1097-6833
    Source: ScienceDirect Journals (Elsevier)
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  • 3
    Language: English
    In: The Journal of Pediatrics, April 2018, Vol.195, pp.59-65.e3
    Description: To determine the outcome of preterm infants whose cystic periventricular leukomalacia “disappeared” on serial screening cranial imaging studies. Infants ≤26 weeks of gestation born between 2002 and 2012 who had cranial imaging studies at least twice, the most abnormal study at 〈28 days of age and another closest to 36 weeks, were reviewed. The outcome of late death (after 36 weeks postmenstrual age) or neurodevelopmental impairment (NDI) in surviving infants at 18-26 months corrected age was compared between the infants with no cystic periventricular leukomalacia on both studies and cystic periventricular leukomalacia that disappeared (cystic periventricular leukomalacia at 〈28 days but not at 36 weeks), persisted (cystic periventricular leukomalacia on both studies), or appeared late (cystic periventricular leukomalacia only at 36 weeks). Predictors of NDI were evaluated by logistic regression. Of 7063 eligible infants, 433 (6.1%) had cystic periventricular leukomalacia. Among the 433 infants with cystic periventricular leukomalacia, cystic periventricular leukomalacia disappeared in 76 (18%), persisted in 87 (20%), and 270 (62%) had late cystic periventricular leukomalacia. Loss to follow-up ranged between 3% and 13%. Death or NDI was more common in infants with disappeared cystic periventricular leukomalacia compared with those with no cystic periventricular leukomalacia (38 of 72 [53%] vs 1776 of 6376 [28%]; OR [95% CI] 2.8 [1.8-4.6]). Disappeared, persistent, and late cystic periventricular leukomalacia were all also independently associated with NDI (OR 1.17, 1.21, and 1.16, respectively). Infants with “disappeared” cystic periventricular leukomalacia are at increased risk of adverse outcome similar to infants with persistent or late cystic periventricular leukomalacia.
    Keywords: Cystic Periventricular Leukomalacia ; Cranial Ultrasonography ; Neurodevelopmental Impairment ; Medicine
    ISSN: 0022-3476
    E-ISSN: 1097-6833
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  • 4
    Language: English
    In: Journal of Pediatrics, 2019, Vol.204, p.148
    Description: Byline: Andrea F. Duncan, MD, MSClinRes [andrea.f.duncan@uth.tmc.edu] (1), Carla M. Bann, PhD (2), Allison Dempsey, PhD (1), Myriam Peralta-Carcelen, MD, MPH (3), Susan Hintz, MD, MSepi (4), Alan H. Jobe, MD, PhD (5), Michael S. Caplan, MD (6), Abbot R. Laptook, MD (7), Betty R. Vohr, MD (7), William Oh, MD (7), Angelita M. Hensman, RN, BSN (7), Barbara Alksninis, PNP (7), Dawn Andrews, RN (7), Kristen Angela, RN (7), Susan Barnett, RRT (7), Bill Cashore, MD (7), Melinda Caskey, MD (7), Kim Francis, RN (7), Dan Gingras, RRT (7), Katharine Johnson, MD (7), Theresa M. Leach, MEd, CAES (7), Bonnie E. Stephens, MD (7), Victoria E. Watson, MS, CAS (7), Michele C. Walsh, MD, MS (8), Avroy A. Fanaroff, MD (8), Nancy S. Newman, RN (8), Deanne E. Wilson-Costello, MD (8), Bonnie S. Siner, RN (8), Arlene Zadell, RN (8), Julie DiFiore, BS (8), Monika Bhola, MD (8), Harriet G. Friedman, MA (8), Gulgun Yalcinkaya, MD (8), Dorothy Bulas, MD (9), Ronald N. Goldberg, MD (10), C. Michael Cotten, MD, MHS (10), Ricki F. Goldstein, MD (10), Patricia Ashley, MD (10), Kathy J. Auten, MSHS (10), Kimberley A. Fisher, PhD, FNP-BC, IBCLC (10), Katherine A. Foy, RN (10), Sharon F. Freedman, MD (10), Kathryn E. Gustafson, PhD (10), Melody B. Lohmeyer, RN, MSN (10), William F. Malcolm, MD (10), David K. Wallace, MD, MPH (10), David P. Carlton, MD (11), Barbara J. Stoll, MD (11), Ira Adams-Chapman, MD (11), Susie Buchter, MD (11), Anthony J. Piazza, MD (11), Sheena Carter, PhD (11), Sobha Fritz, PhD (11), Ellen C. Hale, RN, BS, CCRC (11), Amy K. Hutchinson, MD (11), Maureen Mulligan LaRossa, RN (11), Rosemary D. Higgins, MD (12), Stephanie Wilson Archer, MA (12), Gregory M. Sokol, MD (13), Brenda B. Poindexter, MD, MS (13), Anna M. Dusick, MD, FAAP (13), James A. Lemons, MD (13), Leslie D. Wilson, BSN, CCRC (13), Faithe Hamer, BS (13), Ann B. Cook, MS (13), Dianne E. Herron, RN (13), Carolyn Lytle, MD, MPH (13), Heike M. Minnich, PsyD, HSPP (13), Mary Anne Berberich, PhD (14), Carol J. Blaisdell, MD (14), Dorothy B. Gail, PhD (14), James P. Kiley, PhD (14), Abhik Das, PhD (15), Marie G. Gantz, PhD (15), Jamie E. Newman, PhD, MPH (15), Helen Cheng, MS (15), Betty K. Hastings (15), Elizabeth M. McClure, Med (15), Jeanette O'Donnell Auman, BS (15), Carolyn Petrie Huitema, MS (15), W. Kenneth Poole, PhD (15), James W. Pickett II, BS (15), Dennis Wallace, PhD (15), Lisa A. Wrage, MPH (15), Kristin M. Zaterka-Baxter, RN, BSN (15), Krisa P. Van Meurs, MD (16), David K. Stevenson, MD (16), M. Bethany Ball, BS, CCRC (16), Patrick D. Barnes, MD (16), Barbara Bentley, PsychD, MSEd (16), Elizabeth F. Bruno, PhD (16), Maria Elena DeAnda, PhD (16), Anne M. DeBattista, RN, PNP (16), Jean G. Kohn, MD, MPH (16), Melinda S. Proud, RCP (16), Renee P. Pyle, PhD (16), Hali E. Weiss, MD (16), Ivan D. Frantz III, MD (17), John M. Fiascone, MD (17), Elisabeth C. McGowan, MD (17), Anne Furey, MPH (17), Brenda L. MacKinnon, RNC (17), Ellen Nylen, RN, BSN (17), Ana Brussa, MS, OTR/L (17), Cecelia Sibley, PT, MHA (17), Waldemar A. Carlo, MD (18), Namasivayam Ambalavanan, MD (18), Monica V. Collins, RN, BSN, MaEd (18), Shirley S. Cosby, RN, BSN (18), Vivien A. Phillips, RN, BSN (18), Kirstin J. Bailey, PhD (18), Fred J. Biasini, PhD (18), Maria Hopkins, PhD (18), Kristen C. Johnston, MSN, CRNP (18), Kathleen G. Nelson, MD (18), Cryshelle S. Patterson, PhD (18), Richard V. Rector, PhD (18), Leslie Rodriguez, PhD (18), Amanda Soong, MD (18), Sally Whitley, MA, OTR-L, FAOTA (18), Sheree York, PT, DPT, MS, PCS (18), Neil N. Finer, MD (19), Maynard R. Rasmussen, MD (19), Paul R. Wozniak, MD (19), Yvonne E. Vaucher, MD, MPH (19), Wade Rich, RRT (19), Kathy Arnell, RNC (19), Rene Barbieri-Welge (19), Ayala Ben-Tall (19), Renee Bridge, RN (19), Clarence Demetrio, RN (19), Martha G. Fuller, RN MSN (19), Elaine Ito (19), Meghan Lukasik (19), Deborah Pontillo (19), Donna Posin, OTR/L, MPA (19), Cheryl Runyan (19), James Wilkes (19), Paul Zlotnik (19), Edward F. Bell, MD (20), John A. Widness, MD (20), Michael J. Acarregui, MD (20), Jonathan M. Klein, MD (20), Tarah T. Colaizy, MD, MPH (20), Karen J. Johnson, RN, BSN (20), Diane L. Eastman, RN, CPNP, MA (20), Shahnaz Duara, MD (21), Charles R. Bauer, MD (21), Ruth Everett-Thomas, RN, MSN (21), Maria Calejo, MEd (21), Alexis N. Diaz, BA (21), Silvia M. Frade Eguaras, BA (21), Andrea Garcia, MA (21), Kasey Hamlin-Smith, PhD (21), Michelle Harwood Berkowits, PhD (21), Sylvia Hiriart-Fajardo, MD (21), Elaine O. Mathews, RN (21), Helina Pierre, BA (21), Arielle Riguard, MD (21), Alexandra Stroerger, BA (21), Kristi L. Watterberg, MD (22), Robin K. Ohls, MD (22), Janell Fuller, MD (22), Julie Rohr, MSN,RNC, CNS (22), Conra Backstrom Lacy, RN (22), Jean Lowe, PhD (22), Rebecca Montman, BSN (22), Sandra Brown, RN, BSN (22), Nirupama Laroia, MD (23), Dale L. Phelps, MD (23), Gary J. Myers, MD (23), Gary D. Markowitz, MD (23), Linda J. Reubens, RN, CCRC (23), Diane Hust, MS, RN, CS (23), Lisa Augostino (23), Julie Babish Johnson, MSW (23), Erica Burnell, RN (23), Harris Gelbard, MD, PhD (23), Rosemary L. Jensen (23), Emily Kushner, MA (23), Joan Merzbach, LMSW (23), Jonathan Mink, MD, PhD (23), Carlos Torres, MD (23), David Wang, MD (23), Kelley Yost, PhD (23), Pablo J. Sanchez, MD (24), Charles R. Rosenfeld, MD (24), Walid A. Salhab, MD (24), Roy J. Heyne, MD (24), Sally S. Adams, MS, RN, CPNP (24), James Allen, RRT (24), Laura Grau, RN (24), Alicia Guzman (24), Gaynelle Hensley, RN (24), Elizabeth T. Heyne, PsyD PA-C (24), Jackie F. Hickman, RN (24), Melissa H. Leps, RN (24), Linda A. Madden, RN, CPNP (24), Melissa Martin, RN (24), Nancy A. Miller, RN (24), Janet S. Morgan, RN (24), Araceli Solis, RRT (24), Lizette E. Torres, RN (24), Catherine Twell Boatman, MS, CIMI (24), Diana M. Vasil, RNC-NIC (24), Kathleen A. Kennedy, MD, MPH (25), Jon E. Tyson, MD, MPH (25), Patricia W. Evans, MD (25), Esther G. Akpa, RN, BSN (25), Nora I. Alaniz, BS (25), Beverly Foley Harris, RN, BSN (25), Charles Green, PhD (25), Margarita Jiminez, MD, MPH (25), Anna E. Lis, RN, BSN (25), Sarah Martin, RN, BSN (25), Georgia E. McDavid, RN (25), Brenda H. Morris, MD (25), Margaret L. Poundstone, RN, BSN (25), Stacy Reddoch, BA (25), Saba Siddiki, MD (25), Patti L. Pierce Tate, RCP (25), Sharon L. Wright, MT (ASCP) (25), Bradley A. Yoder, MD (26), Roger G. Faix, MD (26), Shawna Baker, RN (26), Karie Bird, RN, BSN (26), Anna E. Bullwinkle, RN (26), Jill Burnett, RNC, BSN (26), Laura Cole, RN (26), Karen A. Osborne, RN, BSN, CCRC (26), Cynthia Spencer, RNC, BSN (26), R. Edison Steele, RN (26), Michael Steffen, PhD (26), Kimberlee Weaver-Lewis, MS, RN (26), T. Michael O'Shea, MD, MPH (27), Robert G. Dillard, MD (27), Lisa K. Washburn, MD (27), Nancy J. Peters, RN, CCRP (27), Barbara G. Jackson, RN, BSN (27), Korinne Chiu, MA (27), Deborah Evans Allred, MA, LPA (27), Donald J. Goldstein, PhD (27), Raquel Halfond, MA (27), Carroll Peterson, MA (27), Ellen L. Waldrep, MS (27), Cherrie D. Welch, MD, MPH (27), Melissa Whalen Morris, MA (27), Gail Wiley Hounshell, PhD (27), Seetha Shankaran, MD (28), Beena G. Sood, MD, MS (28), Thomas L. Slovis, MD (28), Athina Pappas, MD (28), Rebecca Bara, RN, BSN (28), Elizabeth Billian, RN, MBA (28), Laura A. Goldston, MA (28), Mary Johnson, RN, BSN (28) Keywords extremely preterm; neuroimaging; behavior Objective To investigate associations in toddlers born extremely preterm (〈28 weeks) between neonatal neuroimaging and 18- to 22-month developmental and behavioral outcomes. Study design Cohort analysis from the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development Neonatal Research Network Surfactant Positive Airway Pressure and Pulse Oximetry Trial Neuroimaging and Neurodevelopmental Outcomes Study of infants born extremely preterm. Subjects underwent cranial ultrasonography and near-term magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). At 18-22 months of corrected age, the assessment included the Brief Infant Toddler Social Emotional Assessment (BITSEA) Problem and Competence Scale scores and the Bayley Scales of Infant Development, Third Edition (Bayley-III). The BITSEA Problem Scale assesses dysregulation; the Competence Scale assesses social-emotional competence. We examined associations of Problem and Competence scores and positive screen rates with cranial ultrasonography and near-term MRI. Mean BITSEA and Bayley-III scores were compared using ANOVA and positive screen rates with the [chi].sup.2 test. We computed correlations between BITSEA and Bayley-III scores. Results Of the 397 children, positive BITSEA screens were found in 34% for the Problem score and 26% for the Competence score. Presence of lesions on near-term MRI that included cerebellar lesions were significantly associated with lower BITSEA Competence but not with Problem scoresI3/4 Competence scores were inversely related to the presence/significance of lesions. Positive screens on Competence scores and on both Competence and Problem scores were significantly associated with Bayley-III cognitive and language scores 〈85 (P 〈 .001). Conclusions Social--emotional competence contributes to deficits in cognitive and language development. Presence of injury on near-term MRI that includes cerebellar lesions is associated with later social--emotional competence and may be a useful predictor to guide early assessment and intervention. Trial registration ClinicalTrials.gov: NCT00063063 and NCT00233324. Abbreviations Bayley-III, Bayley Scales of Infant Development, Third edition; BITSEA, Brief Infant Toddler Social Emotional Assessment; CUS, Cranial ultrasonography; EPT, Extremely preterm; FSIQ, Full-scale IQ; IVH, Intraventricular hemorrhage; MRI, Magnetic resonance imaging; NEC, Necrotizing enterocolitis; NEURO, Neonatal Research Network SUPPORT Neuroimaging and Neurodevelopmental Outcomes Study; NRN, Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Development Neonatal Research Network; PDA, Patent ductus arteriosus; PMA, Postmenstrual age; PVL...
    Keywords: Extremely Preterm ; Neuroimaging ; Behavior ; Bayley-III ; Bitsea ; Cus ; Ept ; Fsiq ; IVH ; Mri ; NEC ; Neuro ; Nrn ; PDA ; Pma ; Pvl ; Rop ; WMA;
    ISSN: 0022-3476
    E-ISSN: 10976833
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
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