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Latest & greatest articles for thyroid
The Trip Database is a leading resource to help health professionals find trustworthy answers to their clinical questions. Users can access the latest research evidence and guidance to answer their clinical questions. We have a large collection of systematic reviews, clinical guidelines, regulatory guidance, clinical trials and many other forms of evidence. If you wanted the latest trusted evidence on thyroid or other clinical topics then use Trip today.
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Outpatient thyroid and parathyroid surgery: a prospective study of feasibility, safety, and costs Outpatient thyroid and parathyroid surgery: a prospective study of feasibility, safety, and costs Outpatient thyroid and parathyroid surgery: a prospective study of feasibility, safety, and costs Mowschenson P M, Hodin R A Record Status This is a critical abstract of an economic evaluation that meets the criteria for inclusion on NHS EED. Each abstract contains a brief summary of the methods (...) , the results and conclusions followed by a detailed critical assessment on the reliability of the study and the conclusions drawn. Health technology Outpatient thyroid and parathyroid surgery. Type of intervention Treatment. Economic study type Cost-effectiveness analysis. Study population Patients undergoing thyroid and parathyroid operations performed by specialists in endocrine surgery. Setting Hospital. The economic study was carried out in Boston, Massachusetts, USA. Dates to which data relate
Occurrence of ophthalmopathy after treatment for Graves' hyperthyroidism. The Thyroid Study Group. Ophthalmopathy caused by Graves' disease may first appear or worsen during or after treatment for hyperthyroidism. It is not known, however, whether choosing to treat hyperthyroidism with antithyroid drugs, iodine-131, or surgery affects the development or aggravation of Graves' ophthalmopathy.We studied 168 patients with hyperthyroidism caused by Graves' disease, stratified into two age groups
Thyroid testing Thyroid testing Thyroid testing Health Services Utilization and Research Commission Record Status This is a bibliographic record of a published health technology assessment. No evaluation of the quality of this assessment has been made for the HTA database. Citation Health Services Utilization and Research Commission. Thyroid testing. Saskatoon: Health Services Utilization and Research Commission (HSURC) 1992 Authors' objectives This report examines the latest medical evidence (...) on thyroid testing. Authors' conclusions The guideline recommends doctors investigating a patient's thyroid functioning begin by ordering only the sensitive thyroid stimulating hormone (sTSH) test. It advocates its use as the first diagnostic test of choice because of its high sensitivity and specificity and its ability to accurately diagnose both hyper- and hypo-thyroidism. Prior to the guidelines, doctors frequently ordered three different thyroid tests simultaneously: the sTSH, the total thyroxine
Administration of thyroxine in treated Graves' disease. Effects on the level of antibodies to thyroid-stimulating hormone receptors and on the risk of recurrence of hyperthyroidism. Antibodies to thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) receptors that stimulate the thyroid gland cause hyperthyroidism in patients with Graves' disease, and their production during antithyroid drug treatment is an important determinant of the course of the disease. One factor that might contribute to the persistent (...) production of antibodies to TSH receptors is stimulation of the release of thyroid antigens by TSH during antithyroid drug therapy. We therefore studied the effect of the suppression of TSH secretion by thyroxine on the levels of antibodies to TSH receptors after thyroid hormone secretion had been normalized by methimazole.The levels of antibodies to TSH receptors were measured during treatment with methimazole, either alone or in combination with thyroxine, in 109 patients with hyperthyroidism due
Suppressive therapy with levothyroxine for solitary thyroid nodules. A double-blind controlled clinical study. Thyroid nodules are present in up to 50 percent of adults in the fifth decade of life. Patients are often treated with thyroxine in order to reduce the size of the nodule, but the efficacy of thyrotropin-suppressive therapy with thyroxine remains uncertain. In this study, 53 patients with a colloid solitary thyroid nodule confirmed by biopsy were randomly assigned in a double-blind (...) manner to receive placebo (n = 25) or levothyroxine (n = 28) for six months. Before treatment, pertechnetate-99m thyroid scanning showed that 22 percent of the nodules were functional, 25 percent hypofunctional, and 53 percent nonfunctional. High-resolution (10-MHz) sonography was used to measure the size of the nodules before and after treatment. Suppression of thyrotropin release was confirmed in the levothyroxine-treated group by the administration of thyrotropin-releasing hormone; thyrotropin