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Esophageal papilloma in children

J Rebeuh, S Willot, D Bouron-Dal Soglio, N Patey, D Herzog, C Faure
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
2011: Endoscopy
Louise Louw, Corina Walsh
Human papilloma virus (HPV)-induced recurrent laryngeal papillomatosis (RLP) is a chronic debilitating disease often encountered among children of poor socio-economic South African groups. There are a few studies and limited evidence as to what extent nutrition may contribute to this disease. To our knowledge this is the first study that gives an account of dietary FA and micronutrient intakes in RLP patients, according to food frequency questionnaires. The dietary FA profile revealed an excessive linoleic acid (LA) intake syndrome and is also marked by high palmitic acid (PA), oleic acid (OA) and SFA intakes...
2008: Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition
Craig S Derkay, Brian Wiatrak
Recurrent respiratory papillomatosis (RRP), which is caused by human papillomavirus types 6 and 11, is the most common benign neoplasm of the larynx among children and the second most frequent cause of childhood hoarseness. After changes in voice, stridor is the second most common symptom, first inspiratory and then biphasic. Less common presenting symptoms include chronic cough, recurrent pneumonia, failure to thrive, dyspnea, dysphagia, or acute respiratory distress, especially in infants with an upper respiratory tract infection...
July 2008: Laryngoscope
Vishvesh M Mehta, Gady Har-El, Nira A Goldstein
CONTEXT: Post-obstructive pulmonary edema (PPE) is an uncommon complication which develops immediately after the onset of acute airway obstruction such as laryngospasm or epiglottitis (type I) or after the relief of chronic upper airway obstruction such as adenotonsillar hypertrophy (type II). OBJECTIVE: To describe the development of type I PPE following laryngospasm in pediatric and adult patients undergoing otolaryngologic surgical procedures other than those for treatment of obstructive sleep apnea...
September 2006: Laryngoscope
Iouri L Soldatski, Elena K Onufrieva, Andrei M Steklov, Nikolai V Schepin
OBJECTIVES: To compare the clinical course of tracheal, bronchial, and pulmonary papillomatosis with clinical course of laryngeal papillomatosis in children. STUDY DESIGN: The records of the 448 children with recurrent respiratory papillomatosis treated in St. Vladimir Moscow Children's Hospital between 1988 and 2003 were reviewed. In all cases, the diagnosis was confirmed histologically. Age at onset of symptoms, age at first surgery, number of surgical procedures, mean duration of surgical interval, possible causes, and age at a point of papillomatosis spread in the lower airways and course of the disease were analyzed...
October 2005: Laryngoscope
Margo McKenna, Linda Brodsky
OBJECTIVE: Recurrent respiratory papillomatosis (RRP) is a benign infectious disease which is caused by the human papilloma virus (HPV). When it infects the larynx, hoarseness and airway obstruction are often the presenting symptoms. Latent virus is found in the laryngeal mucosa of many more patients than exhibit the disease. The factors which lead to virus activation have not been identified, however, extra-esophageal acid reflux disease (EERD) has been suggested as one of these factors...
May 2005: International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology
P S Batra, R L Hebert, G K Haines, L D Holinger
OBJECTIVE: To report a case of recurrent respiratory papillomatosis with diffuse involvement of the esophagus in a child. DESIGN: Retrospective case report and literature review. SETTING: Tertiary Children's Hospital. CONCLUSION: Endoscopy is recommended for detection of esophageal papillomas, especially in patients with significant laryngeal lesions or post-cricoid involvement.
May 11, 2001: International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology
G Niedzielska
The main aim of this study was to describe the changes in acoustic analysis in diagnosing voice disorders in children. The secondary goal was the attempt at differentiation of organic and functional disorders by means of acoustic analysis. The study included 112 children in treated due to laryngeal papilloma, gastro-esophageal reflux, atopic disease and noduli vocales. The following values have been determined: basic frequency F(o), jitter, shimmer, F(o) tremor and the harmonics to noise ratio (HNR). The study results confirmed that the HNR value was the most sensitive indicator of changes in the voice organ...
March 2001: International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology
G Borkowski, P Sommer, T Stark, H Sudhoff, H Luckhaupt
The hallmark of gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) is an increased exposure of esophageal and laryngeal mucosa to gastric juice. This exposure can cause complications such as chronic laryngitis or chronic respiratory diseases. We report our experience in managing three pediatric patients with severe recurrent juvenile laryngeal papillomatosis (JLP) associated with GERD. All patients showed a high rate of recurrence requiring multiple laser surgeries. Systemic alpha interferon therapy over a period of more than 1 year and photodynamic therapy with dihematoporphyrin produced no improvement...
1999: European Archives of Oto-rhino-laryngology
V R Chistiakova, S V Iablonskiń≠, Iu D Kovshenkova
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
1998: Vestnik Otorinolaringologii
J Weiller-Racamier, A Juniot, B Morizot, P Romanet
The otorhinolaryngologic (O.R.L.) diseases seen in the emergency room are frequent and diverse. Most of them need the otorhinolaryngologist and anaesthetist to be present in order to realise fast, adequate and, above all, well coordinated gestures. The foreign bodies, the hemorrhagies, the traumas, the infectious diseases and finally the respiratory distress can be classified by frequency order. The laryngo tracheal dyspneas (DL) are first considered because they are the most dramatic emergencies: infectious DL in children, DL secondary to tracheal intubation or tracheotomy, DL caused by a tumor, traumatic DL secondary to a knock, a blast, a burn or a thyroidectomy, edematous DL and "DL after tracheotomy"...
1991: Agressologie
K W Kaslon, D E Grabo, R J Ruben
We discuss aphonia in children, secondary to laryngeal obstruction, with regard to the development of a voice, speech, and language system that can be an effective and efficient means of communication while obstruction persists and a precursor to good voice and speech habits if and when the laryngeal function is reestablished. Several methods were considered. A technique of esophageal voice training for children was developed and implemented, which combined the aspects of normal language learning with the mechanical aspects of esophageal voice production...
December 1978: Archives of Otolaryngology
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