Latest & greatest articles for babies

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Top results for babies

81. Shaken baby syndrome or non-accidental head injury caused by shaking

Shaken baby syndrome or non-accidental head injury caused by shaking Shaken baby syndrome or non-accidental head injury caused by shaking Update of the guidelines issued by the 2011 hearing commission GUIDELINES TEXT July 2017 CLINICAL PRACTICE GUIDELINE The good practice guidelines (GPG) are defined in the health field as methodically developed proposals to assist the practitioner and the patient to find the most appropriate care in given clinical circumstances. The GPGs are rigorous summaries (...) of studies, the guidelines are based on agreement between experts in the working group after consultation with the reading group. The absence of grading does not mean that the guidelines are not relevant and useful. However, it should prompt additional studies. Shaken baby syndrome HAS/Guidelines department/SOFMER/July 2017 3 Summary Abbreviations and acronyms 5 Introduction 6 Guidelines 7 1. Shaking: diagnostic approach 7 1.1 Importance of identifying NAHI 7 1.2 Lesions and hospital-clinical

2017 HAS Guidelines

82. Acral self-healing collodion baby: A case series (PubMed)

Acral self-healing collodion baby: A case series Collodion baby is a term used to describe a phenotype characterized by the presence of a tight, translucent membrane that covers the entire skin at birth. This membrane usually sheds around 10 to 14 days and reveals the underlying disease (mainly different types of Recessive Ichthyosis or other infrequent disorders). A rare variant of this phenotype is known as acral self-healing collodion baby whereby the patients are born with the typical (...) membrane but limited to the hands and feet only, and after it sheds, the skin appears completely normal. We report five cases of this very rare subtype of collodion baby. All the patient cases that are presented involved both hands and feet. One of the patients also had the umbilicus embedded in a subtle collodion membrane. None of the patients had a family history of the same entity or any other type of ichthyosis. In all patients, the condition resolved spontaneously within a few weeks

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2016 International journal of women's dermatology

83. ‘Women and babies are dying but not of Ebola’: the effect of the Ebola virus epidemic on the availability, uptake and outcomes of maternal and newborn health services in Sierra Leone (PubMed)

‘Women and babies are dying but not of Ebola’: the effect of the Ebola virus epidemic on the availability, uptake and outcomes of maternal and newborn health services in Sierra Leone We sought to determine the impact of the Ebola virus epidemic on the availability, uptake and outcome of routine maternity services in Sierra Leone.The number of antenatal and postnatal visits, institutional births, availability of emergency obstetric care (EmOC), maternal deaths and stillbirths were assessed

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2016 BMJ global health

84. Baby-led compared with scheduled (or mixed) breastfeeding for successful breastfeeding. (PubMed)

Baby-led compared with scheduled (or mixed) breastfeeding for successful breastfeeding. Baby-led breastfeeding is recommended as best practice in determining the frequency and duration of a breastfeed. An alternative approach is described as scheduled, where breastfeeding is timed and restricted in frequency and duration. It is necessary to review the evidence that supports current recommendations, so that women are provided with high-quality evidence to inform their feeding decisions.To (...) evaluate the effects of baby-led compared with scheduled (or mixed) breastfeeding for successful breastfeeding, for healthy newborns.We searched the Cochrane Pregnancy and Childbirth Group's Trials Register (23 February 2016), CINAHL (1981 to 23 February 2016), EThOS, Index to Theses and ProQuest database and World Health Organization's 1998 evidence to support the 'Ten Steps' to successful breastfeeding (10 May 2016).We planned to include randomised and quasi-randomised trials with randomisation

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2016 Cochrane

85. Mortality from motorcycle crashes: the baby-boomer cohort effect (PubMed)

Mortality from motorcycle crashes: the baby-boomer cohort effect Motorcyclists are known to be at substantially higher risk per mile traveled of dying from crashes than car occupants. In 2014, motorcycling made up less than 1 % of person-miles traveled but 13 % of the total mortality from motor-vehicle crashes in the United States. We assessed the cohort effect of the baby-boomers (i.e., those born between 1946 and 1964) in motorcycle crash mortality from 1975 to 2014 in the United States.Using (...) mortality data for motorcycle occupants from the Fatality Analysis Reporting System, we performed an age-period-cohort analysis using the multiphase method and the intrinsic estimator method.Baby-boomers experienced the highest mortality rates from motorcycle crashes at age 20-24 years and continued to experience excess mortality after age 40 years. After removing the effects of age and period, the estimated mortality risk from motorcycle crashes for baby-boomers was 48 % higher than

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2016 Injury epidemiology

86. Baby walker injury, disability, and death in a high-income middle eastern country, as reported by siblings (PubMed)

Baby walker injury, disability, and death in a high-income middle eastern country, as reported by siblings Baby walkers (BWs) are frequent causes of infant injuries. Little research is reported from the Middle East and few population-based studies anywhere.Using multistage random sampling in a city of the United Arab Emirates, 4 of 8 female Arab government high schools and 3 final-year classes each from science and arts tracks were selected. Structured self-administered questionnaires assessed

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2016 Injury epidemiology

87. Immediate versus deferred delivery of the preterm baby with suspected fetal compromise for improving outcomes. (PubMed)

Immediate versus deferred delivery of the preterm baby with suspected fetal compromise for improving outcomes. Immediate delivery of the preterm fetus with suspected compromise may decrease the risk of damage due to intrauterine hypoxia. However, it may also increase the risks of prematurity.To assess the effects of immediate versus deferred delivery of preterm babies with suspected fetal compromise on neonatal, maternal and long-term outcomes.We searched the Cochrane Pregnancy and Childbirth (...) one trial of 548 women (588 babies) in the review. Women with pregnancies between 24 and 36 weeks' gestation took part. The study took place in 13 European countries, between 1993 and 2001. The difference in the median randomisation to delivery interval between immediate delivery and deferred delivery was four days (median: 0.9 (inter-quartile range (IQR) 0.4 to 1.3) days for immediate delivery, median: 4.9 (IQR 2.0 to 10.8) days in the delay group).There was no clear difference in the primary

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2016 Cochrane

88. Investigating the Relationship between Insulin-like Growth Factor-1 (IGF-1) in diabetic mother’s breast milk and the blood serum of their babies (PubMed)

Investigating the Relationship between Insulin-like Growth Factor-1 (IGF-1) in diabetic mother’s breast milk and the blood serum of their babies Since research investigating IGF-1 levels in breast milk are few, the goal of this study was to analyze the IGF-1 levels in the breast milk of diabetic mothers as well as in the serum of their newborn babies and to identify what relationship exists between blood serum and IGF-1 milk levels through patient measurement of mothers and their babies.This (...) case control study was undertaken under the auspices of the Clinic of Neonatology at Al Minia University Pediatric Hospital over May 2012 through May 2013. With a total of 30 diabetic mothers and their babies forming the experimental group and the control group consisting of 15 non-diabetic mothers and their babies. A detailed medical history, anthropometric assessments, as well as the measurement of the baby's serum IGF-1 and their mother's breast milk IGF-1 levels were taken from all participants

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2016 Electronic physician

89. Baby statistics: there is an App for that! (PubMed)

Baby statistics: there is an App for that! Tracking a baby's health data such as feeds, diapers, medications and infections can help parents perform their parenting duties better and with diligence. Providers can use these statistics to monitor and predict baby's development patterns. 'Baby Feed' is an easy to use mobile application that offers all the tools necessary to effectively track and manage your infant's growth.

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2016 mHealth

90. Supplementation with multiple micronutrients for breastfeeding women for improving outcomes for the mother and baby. (PubMed)

Supplementation with multiple micronutrients for breastfeeding women for improving outcomes for the mother and baby. Globally, more than two billion people are estimated to be deficient in key vitamins and minerals, particularly iodine, iron and zinc. The majority of these people live in low-income settings and are typically deficient in more than one micronutrient. However, micronutrient deficiency among breastfeeding mothers and their infants also remains an issue in high-income settings (...) in mother and baby. The results of this review are limited by the small numbers of studies available, small sample sizes and the studies not reporting on the outcomes of interest in this review. There is no evidence to evaluate potential adverse effects of multiple-micronutrient supplements, particularly excess dosages.There is a need for high-quality studies to assess the effectiveness and safety of multiple-micronutrient supplementation for breastfeeding women for improving outcomes for the mother

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2016 Cochrane

91. Cohort study: Continuity of midwifery care models improve outcomes for young women and babies

Cohort study: Continuity of midwifery care models improve outcomes for young women and babies Continuity of midwifery care models improve outcomes for young women and babies | Evidence-Based Nursing We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use cookies, please see our . Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers (...) of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? Search for this keyword Search for this keyword Main menu Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? You are here Continuity of midwifery care models improve outcomes for young women and babies Article Text Midwifery Cohort study Continuity of midwifery care models improve outcomes for young women and babies Hannah G Dahlen

2016 Evidence-Based Nursing

92. Methylphenidate for ADHD in children and adolescents: throwing the baby out with the bathwater

Methylphenidate for ADHD in children and adolescents: throwing the baby out with the bathwater Methylphenidate for ADHD in children and adolescents: throwing the baby out with the bathwater | Evidence-Based Mental Health We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use cookies, please see our . Log in using your username and password For personal accounts (...) OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? Search for this keyword Search for this keyword Main menu Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? You are here Methylphenidate for ADHD in children and adolescents: throwing the baby out with the bathwater Article Text Perspective Methylphenidate for ADHD in children and adolescents: throwing the baby out

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2016 Evidence-Based Mental Health

93. [Making every baby count: audit and review of stillbirths and neonatal deaths]

[Making every baby count: audit and review of stillbirths and neonatal deaths] Важен каждый ребенок: аудит и анализ случаев мертворождения и неонатальной смерти JavaScript is disabled for your browser. Some features of this site may not work without it. Toggle navigation Toggle navigation Search Browse Statistics Related Links Важен каждый ребенок: аудит и анализ случаев мертворождения и неонатальной смерти View/ Open View Statistics Altmetrics Share Citation Всемирная организация

2016 WHO

94. [Making every baby count: audit and review of stillbirths and neonatal deaths: highlights from the World Health Organization 2016 audit guide]

[Making every baby count: audit and review of stillbirths and neonatal deaths: highlights from the World Health Organization 2016 audit guide] Важен каждый ребенок: аудит и анализ случаев мертворождения и неонатальной смерти: основные положения Руководства Всемирной организации здравоохранения по проведению аудита (‎2016)‎ JavaScript is disabled for your browser. Some features of this site may not work without it. Toggle navigation Toggle navigation Search Browse Statistics Related Links Важен

2016 WHO

95. Flowchart: Breastfeeding sleepy baby

Flowchart: Breastfeeding sleepy baby Document Number: F16.19-1-V3-R21 Queensland Health State of Queensland (Queensland Health) 2015 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/au/deed.en Queensland Clinical Guidelines, Guidelines@health.qld.gov.au Queensland Clinical Guidelines www.health.qld.gov.au/qcg Management of the healthy term sleepy baby in the first 24–48 hours EBM: expressed breast milk; BGL: blood glucose level Waking strategies • Initiate skin to skin contact • Temporarily (...) remove wraps • Change nappy • Gently massage arms, legs, back • Observe for feeding cues Implement waking strategies with mother Attempt breastfeed Baby has not fed • By 2 hours post birth or • For 8 hours since last feed in first 24 hours of life or • For 5 hours since last feed if more than 24 hours old Concerns identified? Breastfeed successful? Give EBM Baby took EBM? Assess baby No Yes Yes No No Yes Best practice Provide EBM prior to any infant formula Queensland Clinical Guideline: Establishing

2016 Queensland Health

96. Term small for gestational age baby

Term small for gestational age baby Maternity and Neonatal C linical G uideline Queensland Health Term small for gestational age baby Queensland Clinical Guideline: Term small for gestational age baby Refer to online version, destroy printed copies after use Page 2 of 21 Document title: Term small for gestation age baby Publication date: July 2016 Document number: MN16.16-V4-R21 Document supplement: The document supplement is integral to and should be read in conjunction with this guideline (...) 6777. For permissions beyond the scope of this licence contact: Intellectual Property Officer, Queensland Health, GPO Box 48, Brisbane Qld 4001, email ip_officer@health.qld.gov.au, phone (07) 3234 1479. Queensland Clinical Guideline: Term small for gestational age baby Refer to online version, destroy printed copies after use Page 3 of 21 Flow Chart: Term small for gestational age baby No Yes/ potentially Initial care at birth: • Resuscitate and stabilise as required: o Perinatal asphyxia, meconium

2016 Queensland Health

97. Guideline supplement: Term small for gestational age baby

Guideline supplement: Term small for gestational age baby Refer to online version, destroy printed copies after use Page 1 of 11 Maternity and Neonatal C linical G uideline Queensland Health Guideline Supplement: Term small for gestational age (SGA) baby Queensland Clinical Guideline Supplement: Term small for gestational age baby Refer to online version, destroy printed copies after use Page 2 of 11 Table of Contents List of Tables 2 1 Introduction 3 1.1 Funding 3 1.2 Conflict of interest 3 (...) 11 List of Tables Table 1. Summary of change 3 Table 2. PICO Framework 4 Table 3. Basic search strategy 5 Table 4. Major guideline development processes 6 Table 5. Levels of evidence 7 Table 6. Summary recommendations for the term SGA baby 7 Table 7. NSQHS Standard 1 9 Table 8. Clinical quality measures: Term SGA babies 9 Table 9. NSQHS/EQuIPNational Criteria 10 © State of Queensland (Queensland Health) 2016 This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives

2016 Queensland Health

98. AVERT2 (a very early rehabilitation trial, a very effective reproductive trigger): retrospective observational analysis of the number of babies born to trial staff. (PubMed)

AVERT2 (a very early rehabilitation trial, a very effective reproductive trigger): retrospective observational analysis of the number of babies born to trial staff. To report the number of participants needed to recruit per baby born to trial staff during AVERT, a large international trial on acute stroke, and to describe trial management consequences.Retrospective observational analysis.56 acute stroke hospitals in eight countries.1074 trial physiotherapists, nurses, and other (...) clinicians.Number of babies born during trial recruitment per trial participant recruited.With 198 site recruitment years and 2104 patients recruited during AVERT, 120 babies were born to trial staff. Births led to an estimated 10% loss in time to achieve recruitment. Parental leave was linked to six trial site closures. The number of participants needed to recruit per baby born was 17.5 (95% confidence interval 14.7 to 21.0); additional trial costs associated with each birth were estimated at 5736 Australian

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2015 BMJ

99. Planned early delivery versus expectant management of the term suspected compromised baby for improving outcomes. (PubMed)

Planned early delivery versus expectant management of the term suspected compromised baby for improving outcomes. Fetal compromise in the term pregnancy is suspected when the following clinical indicators are present: intrauterine growth restriction (IUGR), decreased fetal movement (DFM), or when investigations such as cardiotocography (CTG) and ultrasound reveal results inconsistent with standard measurements. Pathological results would necessitate the need for immediate delivery (...) , but the management for 'suspicious' results remains unclear and varies widely across clinical centres. There is clinical uncertainty as to how to best manage women presenting with a suspected term compromised baby in an otherwise healthy pregnancy.To assess, using the best available evidence, the effects of immediate delivery versus expectant management of the term suspected compromised baby on neonatal, maternal and long-term outcomes.We searched the Cochrane Pregnancy and Childbirth Group's Trials Register (31

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2015 Cochrane

100. Healthy Babies after Intrauterine Transfer of Mosaic Aneuploid Blastocysts. (PubMed)

Healthy Babies after Intrauterine Transfer of Mosaic Aneuploid Blastocysts. 26581010 2015 12 08 2015 11 20 1533-4406 373 21 2015 Nov 19 The New England journal of medicine N. Engl. J. Med. Healthy Babies after Intrauterine Transfer of Mosaic Aneuploid Blastocysts. 2089-90 10.1056/NEJMc1500421 Greco Ermanno E European Hospital, Rome, Italy ergreco1@virgilio.it. Minasi Maria Giulia MG Fiorentino Francesco F eng Letter United States N Engl J Med 0255562 0028-4793 AIM IM Aneuploidy Blastocyst

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2015 NEJM