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Pediatric critical care, pediatric cardiovascular critical care, pediatric cardiology

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26665231/preventing-cardiac-diseases-in-childhood
#1
Andreas Petropoulos, Doris Ehringer-Schetitska, Peter Fritsch, Eero Jokinen, Robert Dalla Pozza, Renate Oberhoffer
OBJECTIVE: The burden of cardiac disease in childhood is unknown. It will be a sum of 1% of living births in the general population, suffering from Congenital Heart Disease (CHD) + approximately 2.5% of the general population suffering from bicuspid aortic valve diseases + an unknown higher prevalence of acquired diseases. Cardiomyopathies, arrhythmias - sudden cardiac death (SCD), rheumatic heard disease, hypertension and accelerating atherosclerosis are among the most frequent. Adding on, genetic syndromes including cardiac defects, endocarditis and myocarditis we can address a large pediatric population worldwide, suffering from heart disease...
September 2015: Hellenic Journal of Nuclear Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23768692/can-we-talk-reflections-on-effective-communication-between-imager-and-interventionalist-in-congenital-heart-disease
#2
REVIEW
Shelby Kutty, Jeffrey W Delaney, Larry A Latson, David A Danford
The rapid proliferation of catheter-mediated treatments for congenital heart defects has brought with it a critical need for cooperation and communication among the numerous physicians supporting these new and complex procedures. New interdependencies between physicians in specialties including cardiac imaging, interventional cardiology, pediatric cardiology, anesthesia, cardiothoracic surgery, and radiology have become apparent, as centers have strived to develop the best systems to foster success. Best practices for congenital heart disease interventions mandate confident and timely input from an individual with excellent adjunctive imaging skills and a thorough understanding of the devices and procedures being used...
August 2013: Journal of the American Society of Echocardiography
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23331579/introduction-a-lifelong-interdisciplinary-approach-to-common-arterial-trunk-transposition-of-the-great-arteries-and-other-evolving-challenges-in-paediatric-and-congenital-cardiac-disease
#3
Jeffrey P Jacobs
This December issue of Cardiology in the young represents the tenth annual publication generated from the two meetings that compose "HeartWeek in Florida". "HeartWeek in Florida", the joint collaborative project sponsored by the Cardiac Center at the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, together with All Children's Hospital of Saint Petersburg and Johns Hopkins Medicine, averages over 1000 attendees every year and is now recognized as one of the major planks of continuing medical and nursing education for those working in the fields of diagnosis and treatment of cardiac disease in the fetus, neonate, infant, child, and adult...
December 2012: Cardiology in the Young
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23280102/the-american-heart-association-s-recent-scientific-statement-on-cardiac-critical-care-implications-for-pediatric-practice
#4
Daniel J Penny, Lara S Shekerdemian
A writing group sponsored by the Council on Cardiopulmonary, Critical Care, Perioperative and Resuscitation, the Council on Clinical Cardiology, the Council on Cardiovascular Nursing, and the Council on Quality of Care and Outcomes Research of The American Heart Association has recently formulated a roadmap to meet the changing needs of the patient with cardiovascular disease requiring critical care. Although this roadmap has been formulated primarily to address the care needs of the adult with critical cardiovascular disease, it contains useful lessons pertinent to the care of the patient with pediatric and congenital cardiovascular disease...
January 2013: Congenital Heart Disease
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22972517/improving-teamwork-confidence-and-collaboration-among-members-of-a-pediatric-cardiovascular-intensive-care-unit-multidisciplinary-team-using-simulation-based-team-training
#5
Mayte I Figueroa, Robert Sepanski, Steven P Goldberg, Samir Shah
Findings show that simulation-based team training (SBTT) is effective at increasing teamwork skills. Postpediatric cardiac surgery cardiac arrest (PPCS-CA) is a high-risk clinical situation with high morbidity and mortality. Whereas adult guidelines managing cardiac arrest after cardiac surgery are available, little exists for pediatric cardiac surgery. The authors developed a post-PPCS-CA algorithm and used SBTT to improve identification and management of PPCS-CA in the pediatric cardiovascular intensive care unit...
March 2013: Pediatric Cardiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22283363/telemedicine-in-pediatric-cardiac-critical-care
#6
Ricardo A Munoz, Nelson H Burbano, María V Motoa, Gabriel Santiago, Matthew Klevemann, Jeanne Casilli
OBJECTIVE: To describe our international telemedicine experience in pediatric cardiac critical care. MATERIALS AND METHODS: This is a case series of pediatric patients teleassisted from the Cardiac Intensive Care Unit (CICU) at Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh of University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, Pittsburgh, PA, to the CICU at Hospital Valle del Lili, Cali, Valle, Colombia, between March and December 2010. An attending intensivist from the CICU in Pittsburgh reviewed cases, monitored real-time vital signs, and gave formal medical advice as requested by the attending physician in Cali...
March 2012: Telemedicine Journal and E-health: the Official Journal of the American Telemedicine Association
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21438806/pediatric-cardiac-intensive-care
#7
Ronald A Bronicki, David S Cooper
The practice of pediatric cardiac intensive care depends on a collaborative effort from all disciplines involved in the care of critically ill pediatric patients with cardiovascular disease. The 8th International Conference of the Pediatric Cardiac Intensive Care Society was reflective of this collaborative effort as experts from several disciplines, including neonatology, critical care, cardiology, neurology, anesthesia and surgery, gathered to discuss the latest advances in the care of pediatric cardiovascular disease, beginning with the fetus and extending into adulthood...
March 2011: Expert Review of Cardiovascular Therapy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/19581492/role-of-pulse-oximetry-in-examining-newborns-for-congenital-heart-disease-a-scientific-statement-from-the-american-heart-association-and-american-academy-of-pediatrics
#8
William T Mahle, Jane W Newburger, G Paul Matherne, Frank C Smith, Tracey R Hoke, Robert Koppel, Samuel S Gidding, Robert H Beekman, Scott D Grosse
BACKGROUND: The purpose of this statement is to address the state of evidence on the routine use of pulse oximetry in newborns to detect critical congenital heart disease (CCHD). METHODS AND RESULTS: A writing group appointed by the American Heart Association and the American Academy of Pediatrics reviewed the available literature addressing current detection methods for CCHD, burden of missed and/or delayed diagnosis of CCHD, rationale of oximetry screening, and clinical studies of oximetry in otherwise asymptomatic newborns...
August 4, 2009: Circulation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/19581259/role-of-pulse-oximetry-in-examining-newborns-for-congenital-heart-disease-a-scientific-statement-from-the-aha-and-aap
#9
William T Mahle, Jane W Newburger, G Paul Matherne, Frank C Smith, Tracey R Hoke, Robert Koppel, Samuel S Gidding, Robert H Beekman, Scott D Grosse
BACKGROUND: The purpose of this statement is to address the state of evidence on the routine use of pulse oximetry in newborns to detect critical congenital heart disease (CCHD). METHODS AND RESULTS: A writing group appointed by the American Heart Association and the American Academy of Pediatrics reviewed the available literature addressing current detection methods for CCHD, burden of missed and/or delayed diagnosis of CCHD, rationale of oximetry screening, and clinical studies of oximetry in otherwise asymptomatic newborns...
August 2009: Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/17505864/parental-factors-impacting-the-enrollment-of-children-in-cardiac-critical-care-clinical-trials
#10
T M Hoffman, R Taeed, J P Niles, M A McMillin, L A Perkins, T F Feltes
Clinical trials are abundant in adult cardiovascular medicine; however, they are rare in pediatric cardiology. Pediatric cardiac trial design may be impacted by the heterogeneous nature of the underlying cardiac defects, as well as by a strong emotional response from parents whose child will undergo a surgical intervention. The purpose of this study was to assess factors that may have an impact on parents considering enrollment of their child in a clinical trial at the time of surgical intervention. A voluntary, self-administered questionnaire (14 questions) was provided to parents of children 16 years of age or younger during the preadmission testing period...
May 2007: Pediatric Cardiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/15956145/infective-endocarditis-diagnosis-antimicrobial-therapy-and-management-of-complications-a-statement-for-healthcare-professionals-from-the-committee-on-rheumatic-fever-endocarditis-and-kawasaki-disease-council-on-cardiovascular-disease-in-the-young-and-the-councils
#11
Larry M Baddour, Walter R Wilson, Arnold S Bayer, Vance G Fowler, Ann F Bolger, Matthew E Levison, Patricia Ferrieri, Michael A Gerber, Lloyd Y Tani, Michael H Gewitz, David C Tong, James M Steckelberg, Robert S Baltimore, Stanford T Shulman, Jane C Burns, Donald A Falace, Jane W Newburger, Thomas J Pallasch, Masato Takahashi, Kathryn A Taubert, , , , et al.
BACKGROUND: Despite advances in medical, surgical, and critical care interventions, infective endocarditis remains a disease that is associated with considerable morbidity and mortality. The continuing evolution of antimicrobial resistance among common pathogens that cause infective endocarditis creates additional therapeutic issues for physicians to manage in this potentially life-threatening illness. METHODS AND RESULTS: This work represents the third iteration of an infective endocarditis "treatment" document developed by the American Heart Association under the auspices of the Committee on Rheumatic Fever, Endocarditis, and Kawasaki Disease, Council on Cardiovascular Disease of the Young...
June 14, 2005: Circulation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/15227064/heart-disease-presenting-in-the-first-week-of-life-implications-of-advances-in-diagnosis-and-management-since-1973
#12
D A Danford, B B Stancombe, D G McNamara
The spectra of congenital heart diseases presenting in the first week of life - diagnosis, treatment, and prognosis - were analyzed in a recent series and compared with a series 9 years earlier. Eighty percent of all infants aged 0 to 7 days referred to the pediatric cardiology service in these series had actual cardiovascular defects; 42% had critical cardiovascular disease. Use of echocardiography in the neonate with suspected congenital heart disease increased from 0 to 82% in the 9-year period, whereas, frequency of cardiac catheterization decreased...
September 1984: Texas Heart Institute Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/12457259/the-emergency-department-versus-the-computer-which-is-the-better-electrocardiographer
#13
COMPARATIVE STUDY
C S Snyder, A L Fenrich, R A Friedman, C Macias, K O'Reilly, N J Kertesz
Electrocardiograms (ECGs) are frequently ordered in the pediatric emergency department (ED). Pediatric cardiologists are generally not asked to interpret every ECG; thus, ED patient management is often guided by the ED physicians' ECG interpretation. The objective of this study was to analyze the accuracy of ECG interpretation by ED physicians and a computer-generated interpretation and compare the two. A 12-month prospective study was performed in a pediatric ED. All patients (<22 years) who had an ECG in the ED were included...
July 2003: Pediatric Cardiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/11875158/guidelines-for-pediatric-cardiovascular-centers
#14
(no author information available yet)
Pediatric cardiovascular centers should aim to provide high-quality therapeutic outcomes for infants and children with congenital and acquired heart diseases. This policy statement describes critical elements and organizational features of centers in which high-quality outcomes have the greatest likelihood of occurring. Center elements include noninvasive diagnostic modalities, cardiac catheterization, cardiovascular surgery, and cardiovascular intensive care. These elements should be organizationally united in centers in which pediatric cardiac physician specialists and specialized pediatric staff work together to achieve and surpass existing quality-of-care benchmarks...
March 2002: Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/11747656/telemedicine-in-kansas-the-successes-and-the-challenges
#15
G C Doolittle
Based on our experience of telemedicine in Kansas, we have identified several key factors in the success of a telemedicine practice. Very early in any project, it is important to bring together all participants (especially the physicians who are expected to refer patients) to define the need, outline specific goals, analyse and test the technology, and develop a plan for the implementation. As with traditional health-care, many partners must come together, including primary-care practitioners willing to shoulder day-to-day responsibility for management of complex patients, nurses with special expertise and consultants willing to work with a remote team using telemedicine...
2001: Journal of Telemedicine and Telecare
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/8192873/nursing-implications-of-interventional-device-placement-in-pediatric-cardiology-and-pediatric-cardiac-surgery
#16
L B Callow
The use of interventional devices to complete or augment repair of congenital heart lesions capitalizes on the collaborative skills of the cardiovascular team: cardiology, cardiovascular surgery, and nursing. Placement of devices, eliminating the requirement for surgical intervention, places new demands on nursing staff regarding patient and family preparation. Supporting families, if the inability to place a device occurs, is a critical function of the nursing staff. The experimental nature of the devices and the complexity of the disease places additional stress on the family and increases the demands of postimplantation nursing care...
March 1994: Critical Care Nursing Clinics of North America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/7974284/-pediatric-cardiological-emergencies
#17
F Stocker, F Wyler
Emergencies in pediatric cardiology are heart failure, cyanosis and rhythm disturbances. The signs of heart failure are tachycardia, tachypnea and hepatomegaly. The therapy consists of oxygen, diuretics and digoxin. Occasionally, intubation with mechanical ventilation and intravenous catecholamines are needed. Cyanosis is often the only sign of a severe heart malformation, and prompt hospitalization is mandatory. Oxygen and warm environment is important during transport, correction of a possible metabolic acidosis and prostaglandin infusion are done in the hospital...
September 1994: Therapeutische Umschau. Revue Thérapeutique
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/3760386/application-of-information-theory-to-decision-analysis-in-potentially-prostaglandin-responsive-neonates
#18
D A Danford, H P Gutgesell, D G McNamara
To define settings in which use of prostaglandin E1 before transfer from a community hospital to a tertiary care center benefits neonates with possible heart disease, information theory was used to predict the probability of a favorable response to prostaglandin therapy from the limited information of clinical variables. Records of 250 patients, newborn to 7 days old, with suspected heart disease were reviewed to assess six clinical variables (cyanosis, respiratory distress, heart murmur, pulse contour, hepatomegaly and prematurity)...
November 1986: Journal of the American College of Cardiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/3610398/infants-with-critical-heart-disease-in-a-territory-with-centralized-care
#19
M Samánek, M Vorísková
All children with a critical heart disease in a 6.3 million inhabitants territory were referred and all infants who died were autopsied and the protocols sent to the only Center of Pediatric Cardiology and Cardiovascular Surgery. In the first 5 years of the centralized care, 1,122 infants, i.e. 2.36/1,000 live births suffered from a critical heart disease. 639 (57%) were admitted to the Center and the rest died in provincial hospitals with but not always from a heart disease found at autopsy. An additional 43 (6...
July 1987: International Journal of Cardiology
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