By Kenneth B. Roberts
Now in its up to date 5th version, this Spiral guide is a convenient speedy reference advisor to the administration of significant scientific difficulties in pediatrics. In a hundred and ten conicse and straightforward to learn chapters, the guide presents the basic info the clinician wishes in the course of place of work visits or at the wards. assurance encompases the entire variety of emergent, acute and persistent issues, in addition to difficulties regarding development, improvement and behavior. for every issues, the publication succinctly summarises the essentialpathophysiology,clinical presentation, diagnostic work-up and rules of remedy. conscientiously chosen and annotated references are supplied for every subject
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Extra resources for Manual of Clinical Problems in Pediatrics
R. 46:101–105, 1997. Guess where the United States ranks. 18. American Academy of Pediatrics Committee on Injury and Poison Prevention. Firearm-related injuries affecting the pediatric population. Pediatrics 105:888–895, 2000. A background review of the scope of the problem, with support for specific measures to reduce the effects of guns. For a “product-oriented approach” to reducing injuries associated with guns, see Pediatr. Clin. North Am. 45:427–438, 1998. (National surveys demonstrate that both gun owners and those who do not own guns support new policies to regulate firearms: N.
J. Trauma 47:33–38, 1999. A retrospective study of 150 children with severe head injury (Glasgow coma scale [GCS] <8) to determine the risk factors for adverse outcome (areflexia and GCS <8). 19. , et al. Diffuse brain swelling in severely head-injured children. J. Neurosurg. 76:450–454, 1992. Report from the National Institutes of Health traumatic coma data bank. Diffuse brain swelling is twice as common in children (0–6 years of age), but adults and children have comparable mortality. See also J.
Med. Clin. North Am. 12:285–299, 1994. Good review with focus on indications, complications, and contraindications of syrup of ipecac, gastric lavage, cathartic, and whole bowel lavage. See also Ped. Ann. 25:19–29, 1996; and Curr. Opin. Pediatr. 12:153–171, 2000. 6. Manoguerra, A. Gastrointestinal decontamination after poisoning. Where is the science? Crit. Care Clin. 13:709–725, 1996. Evidence of efficacy of the various decontamination methods. There is little evidence to support routine gastrointestinal decontamination after poisoning.