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SonoKids ABD infection

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11 papers 0 to 25 followers
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25931346/circular-right-upper-quadrant-mass-not-intussusception
#1
Jennifer H Chao, Abhijeet Saha, Kanika Kapoor, Shilpa Sharma, Megan Maraynes, John Gullett
Point-of-care ultrasound is fast becoming a routine diagnostic tool in the pediatric emergency department, including in resource-limited settings. We describe a case where a patient was initially diagnosed with intussusception and admitted to a hospital. While serving as a patient model for a point-of-care ultrasound course, he was found to have a liver abscess. We discuss the manner in which the ultrasound study for ileocolic intussusception is performed and potential mimickers of ileocolic intussusception...
May 2015: Pediatric Emergency Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25480435/the-wandering-appendicolith
#2
Sonia L Betancourt, Diana Palacio, George S Bisset
Acute appendicitis is a common pediatric surgical emergency. Successful surgical appendectomy requires removal of the appendix and its contents. A retained appendicolith is a complication that occurs when the appendicolith is expulsed from the appendix as a result of perforation or failure of removal during surgery. An ectopic appendicolith can migrate to a variety of ectopic locations, acting as a nidus for abscess. Clinical presentation may be delayed by days, weeks or even months after surgery. We present and discuss an unusual case of empyema caused by migration of an appendicolith into the chest cavity...
July 2015: Pediatric Radiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25471754/the-challenging-ultrasound-diagnosis-of-perforated-appendicitis-in-children-constellations-of-sonographic-findings-improve-specificity
#3
Sheryl Tulin-Silver, James Babb, Lynne Pinkney, Naomi Strubel, Shailee Lala, Sarah S Milla, Sandra Tomita, Nancy R Fefferman
BACKGROUND: Rapid and accurate diagnosis of appendicitis, particularly with respect to the presence or absence of perforation, is essential in guiding appropriate management. Although many studies have explored sonographic findings associated with acute appendicitis, few investigations discuss specific signs that can reliably differentiate perforated appendicitis from acute appendicitis prior to abscess formation. OBJECTIVE: The purpose of our study was to identify sonographic findings that improve the specificity of US in the diagnosis of perforated appendicitis...
June 2015: Pediatric Radiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25278716/ileal-intussusception-due-to-a-parasite-egg-a-case-report
#4
José Pedro Pinto, Agostinho Cordeiro, Ana Margarida Ferreira, Conceição Antunes, Patrícia Botelho, Ana João Rodrigues, Pedro Leão
Ileal intussusception is the invagination of the small intestine within itself and accounts for 1% of cases of acute obstruction. However, physicians do not initially consider intussusception as a possible diagnosis of obstruction due to its rarity in adults. Herein, we report the case of a 22-year-old male who was admitted to the Emergency Department with continuous abdominal pain. Ultrasonography and computed tomography revealed an ileal intussusception. The patient underwent surgical removal of the segment of the small bowel...
September 28, 2014: World Journal of Gastroenterology: WJG
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25320546/intestinal-ascariasis-at-pediatric-emergency-room-in-a-developed-country
#5
Shuichiro Umetsu, Tsuyoshi Sogo, Kentaro Iwasawa, Takeo Kondo, Tomoyuki Tsunoda, Manari Oikawa-Kawamoto, Haruki Komatsu, Ayano Inui, Tomoo Fujisawa
Ascaris lumbricoides infection is rare among children in developed countries. Although large numbers of adult Ascaris in the small intestine can cause various abdominal symptoms, this infection remains asymptomatic until the number of worms in the intestine considerably increases in most cases. Ascaris causing bilious vomiting suggesting ileus is rare, especially in developed countries. A 6-year-old boy who lived in Japan, presented with abdominal colic, bilious vomiting at the pediatric emergency room. He appeared pale, and had no abdominal distention, tenderness, palpable abdominal mass, or findings of dehydration...
October 14, 2014: World Journal of Gastroenterology: WJG
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25220025/point-of-care-ultrasound-for-the-evaluation-of-the-infected-pancreatic-pseudocyst
#6
Brian D Johnson, Barry C Simon
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 2014: Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24850026/sonography-of-the-pediatric-gastrointestinal-system
#7
REVIEW
Bo Arys, Simone Mandelstam, Padma Rao, Sara Kernick, Surekha Kumbla
Sonography is a commonly used modality for the investigation of abdominal symptoms in the pediatric population. It is a highly sensitive, readily available imaging modality that does not require ionizing radiation, iodinated contrast material, or anesthesia and can be performed at the bedside if necessary. Abdominal ultrasound is therefore often the first examination performed. This article presents an overview of the ultrasound characteristics of some of the most frequently encountered pathologies as well as some more rarely encountered entities...
June 2014: Ultrasound Quarterly
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23902744/gastrointestinal-perforation-ultrasonographic-diagnosis
#8
Ff Coppolino, G Gatta, G Di Grezia, A Reginelli, F Iacobellis, G Vallone, M Giganti, Ea Genovese
Gastrointestinal tract perforations can occur for various causes such as peptic ulcer, inflammatory disease, blunt or penetrating trauma, iatrogenic factors, foreign body or a neoplasm that require an early recognition and, often, a surgical treatment.Ultrasonography could be useful as an initial diagnostic test to determine, in various cases the presence and, sometimes, the cause of the pneumoperitoneum.The main sonographic sign of perforation is free intraperitoneal air, resulting in an increased echogenicity of a peritoneal stripe associated with multiple reflection artifacts and characteristic comet-tail appearance...
July 15, 2013: Critical Ultrasound Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23902696/ultrasonography-us-in-the-assessment-of-pediatric-non-traumatic-gastrointestinal-emergencies
#9
Paolo Fonio, Francesco Coppolino, Anna Russo, Alfredo D'Andrea, Antonella Giannattasio, Alfonso Reginelli, Roberto Grassi, Eugenio Annibale Genovese
BACKGROUND: Non traumatic gastrointestinal emergencies in the children and neonatal patient is a dilemma for the radiologist in the emergencies room and they presenting characteristics ultrasound features on the longitudinal and axial axis. The most frequent emergencies are : appendicitis, intussusceptions, hypertrophic pyloric stenosis, volvulus due to intestinal malrotation. The aim of this article is to familiarize the reader with the US features. METHODS: A retrospective analysis of 200 ultrasound examinations performed in neonatal and children patients with fever, abdominal pain, leukocytosis, vomiting and diarrhea were evaluated...
July 15, 2013: Critical Ultrasound Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24069979/manifestations-of-pediatric-appendicopathia-oxyurica
#10
Mary M Jordan, Jennifer E Sanders, Christina R Stallworth, Scott Russell, Olivia Titus, Jeanne G Hill, Robert A Cina
Enterobius vermicularis is a parasite that inhabits the human digestive tract. We present two pediatric patients with symptoms mimicking acute appendicitis who were found to have E. vermicularis infection. The first case is a 5-year-old female who presented with flank and abdominal pain associated with low-grade fever and anorexia. She had localized tenderness in the right lower quadrant and a leukocytosis with left shift. Intraoperative findings included a normal-appearing appendix, but ex vivo examination revealed Enterobius vermicularis...
September 2013: American Surgeon
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/20693858/point-of-care-sonographic-detection-of-intestinal-ascaris-lumbricoides-in-the-pediatric-emergency-department
#11
David O Kessler, Avrahom Gurwitz, James W Tsung
Point-of-care ultrasound use is rapidly growing in acute-care settings such as pediatric emergency departments, and new applications are continually being explored. This is especially true in the developing world where the World Health Organization estimates that 75% of people have no access to any imaging or availability of more costly imaging technology may be limited (Essential Health Technologies Strategy 2004-2007). We report a case of intestinal roundworm infection in a 3-year-old boy and describe the ultrasound findings of Ascaris lumbricoides...
August 2010: Pediatric Emergency Care
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