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Shoulder dystocia

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3 papers 100 to 500 followers
By Chad Klauser Maternal Fetal Medicine physician in NYC
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24863024/shoulder-dystocia-management-and-documentation
#1
REVIEW
Michael L Stitely, Robert B Gherman
Shoulder dystocia is an obstetric emergency that occurs when the fetal shoulders become impacted at the pelvic inlet. Management is based on performing maneuvers to alleviate this impaction. A number of protocols and training mnemonics have been developed to assist in managing shoulder dystocia when it occurs. This article reviews the evidence regarding the performance, timing, and sequence of these maneuvers; reviews the mechanism of fetal injury in relation to shoulder dystocia; and discusses issues concerning documentation of the care provided during this obstetric emergency...
June 2014: Seminars in Perinatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24863023/shoulder-dystocia-risk-factors-predictability-and-preventability
#2
REVIEW
Shobha H Mehta, Robert J Sokol
Shoulder dystocia remains an unpredictable obstetric emergency, striking fear in the hearts of obstetricians both novice and experienced. While outcomes that lead to permanent injury are rare, almost all obstetricians with enough years of practice have participated in a birth with a severe shoulder dystocia and are at least aware of cases that have resulted in significant neurologic injury or even neonatal death. This is despite many years of research trying to understand the risk factors associated with it, all in an attempt primarily to characterize when the risk is high enough to avoid vaginal delivery altogether and prevent a shoulder dystocia, whose attendant morbidities are estimated to be at a rate as high as 16-48%...
June 2014: Seminars in Perinatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24807318/incidence-and-prognosis-of-neonatal-brachial-plexus-palsy-with-and-without-clavicle-fractures
#3
Lindley B Wall, Janith K Mills, Kenneth Leveno, Gregory Jackson, Lesley C Wheeler, Scott N Oishi, Marybeth Ezaki
OBJECTIVE: To report the incidence of neonatal brachial plexus palsy with and without ipsilateral clavicle fracture in a population of newborns and to compare the prognosis between these subgroups. METHODS: This was a retrospective review of 3,739 clavicle fractures and 1,291 brachial plexus palsies in neonates over a 24-year period from a geographically defined health care system with reference to county-wide population data. RESULTS: A referral clinic for children with brachial plexus palsies evaluated 1,383 neonates, of whom 320 also had ipsilateral clavicular fracture...
June 2014: Obstetrics and Gynecology
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