How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

1,136 results for

Child Safety Seat

by
...
Latest & greatest
Alerts

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

141. Online mental health counselling interventions

over online platforms, which promote more casual interactions (51). Few guidelines underline the importance of explaining the difference between online and face-to-face counselling with clients with respect to professional boundaries and therapeutic relationships. For videoconferencing specifically, the American Telemedicine Association suggests that specific measures be taken to ensure that background, lighting, seating, and camera positions are conducive to a professional, comfortable, and secure (...) specific recommendations. While efforts have been made in both Canada and the U.S. to regulate online counselling programs, these efforts have been limited, and often are restricted to technologies that fall under the stringent criteria of ‘health devices’ (1). This is particularly troublesome with the rate of mobile app creation (1), and regulators that wish to ensure safety without obstructing innovation (1). There is also the concern surrounding the restriction of language such as ‘therapy

2018 Ontario HIV Treatment Network

142. Preparing HIV-infected children and adolescents for travel

advice when planning travel – at least 6 weeks before. • If a child was recently started on antiretroviral therapy (ART) or their ART has changed, make sure it is tolerated prior to travel. • Be up to date with routine UK vaccinations including catch up vaccinations – see CHIVA guidelines (www.chiva.org/guidelines/iimmunisation). When to start talking about travel medicine? • Approach the general travel safety points in routine consultation • Ask patients to come for review at least 6 weeks before (...) Preparing HIV-infected children and adolescents for travel 1 Guideline: Preparing HIV-infected children and adolescents for travel Authors: Natalie Prevatt Date of preparation: February 2017 Next review date: February 2019 Contents Summary 2 Introduction to the guideline 2 General travel health and safety advice for travel 2 Traveller’s diarrhoea: prevention and treatment 4 Malaria prevention 4 Personal protection 6 Chemoprophylaxis 6 Important interactions between antimalarials and ART 7

2018 The Children's HIV Association

143. International evidence-based guideline for the assessment and management of polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)

. Undertakes day to day management and decisions on behalf of the Project Owner. Strategic Advisors Group: Represents key stakeholders with valid interest, but not sufficiently central to project success to warrant a seat on the Project Board. Concerns and issues in this group have a direct conduit to the Project Board. GDG Chair Lifestyle management and models of care GDG members International representation GDG Chair Screening, diagnostic assessment and management of emotional wellbeing GDG members (...) the guideline does not address This guideline does not seek to provide full safety and usage information on pharmacological and surgical interventions. The pharmacological and surgical interventions recommended in the guideline should not be applied without consideration of the patient’s clinical profile and preferences. We recommend that the reader consults relevant regional bodies for prescribing information including indications, drug dosage, method and route of administration, contraindications

2018 European Society of Human Reproduction and Embryology

144. ESC/ESH Management of Arterial Hypertension

and/or 100–109 Grade 3 hypertension ≥180 and/or ≥110 Isolated systolic hypertension ≥140 and <90 Category Systolic (mmHg) Diastolic (mmHg) Optimal <120 and <80 Normal 120–129 and/or 80–84 High normal 130–139 and/or 85–89 Grade 1 hypertension 140–159 and/or 90–99 Grade 2 hypertension 160–179 and/or 100–109 Grade 3 hypertension ≥180 and/or ≥110 Isolated systolic hypertension ≥140 and <90 BP = blood pressure; SBP = systolic blood pressure. a BP category is defined according to seated clinic BP (...) –109 Grade 3 hypertension ≥180 and/or ≥110 Isolated systolic hypertension ≥140 and <90 Category Systolic (mmHg) Diastolic (mmHg) Optimal <120 and <80 Normal 120–129 and/or 80–84 High normal 130–139 and/or 85–89 Grade 1 hypertension 140–159 and/or 90–99 Grade 2 hypertension 160–179 and/or 100–109 Grade 3 hypertension ≥180 and/or ≥110 Isolated systolic hypertension ≥140 and <90 BP = blood pressure; SBP = systolic blood pressure. a BP category is defined according to seated clinic BP

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 European Society of Cardiology

145. The SNMMI and EANM Practice Guideline for Renal Scintigraphy in Adults

clinically.. 204 f. Patient Positioning: supine position; be careful to reduce motion. In patients who cannot lie 205 flat it is possible to perform the exam seated with the back on gamma-camera detector. 206 g. Technical Parameters: Dynamic image acquisition 207 h. Collimator: Low Energy – High resolution or General purpose, according to availability 208 i. Minimum Matrix: 64x64 or 128 x128 pixel 209 j. Views: Posterior. Anterior views must be acquired in the presence of horseshoe or ectopic 210 kidney (...) is neglected or not performed properly 538 - conjugate (posterior and anterior) views are not checked for registration 539 - geometric mean is improperly calculated 540 - post-erect post-voiding images after dynamic renal study are not recorded 541 542 XV. RADIATION SAFETY IN IMAGING 543 The estimated radiation doses for the procedures and agents discussed in this guideline are shown 544 in the tables below: 545 Table 1. 546 Radiation Dosimetry in Adults Administered activities Largest radiation dose

2019 Society of Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging

146. Professional Practice Guidelines for the Psychological Practice with Boys and Men

). The APA also has developed guidelines for psycho- logical practice in health care delivery systems (2013a), forensic psychology (2013b), and psychological evaluation in child protection matters (2013c). These guidelines serve to (a) improve service delivery among populations, (b) stimulate public policy initiatives, and (c) provide professional guidance based on advances in the field. Accordingly, the present doc- ument offers guidelines for psychological practice with boys and men.2 APA | Guidelines (...) they may face from peers (Kosciw, Greytak, Giga, Villenas, & Danischewski, 2016). These experiences may lead to mental health problems, including depres- sive symptoms (Dank, Lachman, Zweig, & Yahner, 2014), self-injury (dickey, Reisner, & Juntunen, 2015) and suicidality (Clements- Nolle, Marx, & Katz, 2006). Furthermore, policing of masculinity expression in boys by their caregivers tends to be ineffective and emotionally damaging to the child, and creates tension in the relationship (Hill & Menvielle

2019 American Psychological Association

147. The Nanny State Debate: A Place Where Words Don't Do Justice

, or preferences. ‘Hard’ refers to the coercive nature of the measure. ‘Pater- nalism’ refers to its comparability to persons with parental responsibility knowing what is best for their children. We might think here, for example, of laws that require us to wear seat belts even if we would not wish to do so. In these instances, the law is based on a policy that holds that, whatever we may think, our interests are served by using a seatbelt. And if we act against that view by not wearing a seatbelt (...) , or preferences. ‘Hard’ refers to the coercive nature of the measure. ‘Paternalism’ refers to its comparability to persons with parental responsibility knowing what is best for their children. We might think here, for example, of laws that require us to wear seat belts even if we would not wish to do so. 11 In these instances, the law is based on a policy that holds that, whatever we may think, our interests are served by using a seatbelt. And if we act against that view by not wearing a seatbelt

2019 Faculty of Public Health

148. Incorporating Recognition and Management of Perinatal Depression Into Pediatric Practice

of age. , , In addition to primary associations with poor long-term outcomes for the child, untreated perinatal depression is also strongly tied with other unfavorable states and events that may add to the adverse effect on a child’s overall health and development, including the following: child abuse and neglect; failure to implement the injury-prevention components from anticipatory guidance (eg, car safety seat and electrical plug covers) , ; failure to implement preventive health practices (...) with the greatest impact on clinical care. This policy is a revision of the policy in Incorporating Recognition and Management of Perinatal Depression Into Pediatric Practice Jason Rafferty , Gerri Mattson , Marian F. Earls , Michael W. Yogman , COMMITTEE ON PSYCHOSOCIAL ASPECTS OF CHILD AND FAMILY HEALTH Abstract Perinatal depression is the most common obstetric complication in the United States, with prevalence rates of 15% to 20% among new mothers. Untreated, it can adversly affect the well-being of children

2019 American Academy of Pediatrics

149. Breast Masses, Breast Complaints, and Diagnostic Breast Imaging in the Lactating Woman

or trauma; although benign, this condition may present as an irregular palpable mass that may be tender or asymptomatic 17 (IV). Hematoma can also develop after trauma, such as a motor vehicle accident involving seat belt injury, or vigorous massage in the setting of lactation 18 (IV). In addition to a mass, transient nipple discharge may occur. Periductal mastitis is an uncommon condition that generally presents in smokers and results from squa- mous metaplasia of the lactiferous ducts. Patients ex (...) . Dermatitis may be localized to the NAC or involves the skin of the breast. The risk of dermatitis may be increased in a breastfeeding patient with a history of atopy and allergy: the mother may have an allergy to ingredients in nipple creams such as lanolin, or allergic to substances the child is touching or ingesting 24 (IV). Subacute mastitis, or mammary dysbiosis, also may cause nipple ?aking, erythema, blebs, and scabbing of the nipple and areola with associated deep breast pain. This condition has

2019 Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine

150. Guidelines for Monitoring and Management of Pediatric Patients Before, During, and After Sedation for Diagnostic and Therapeutic Procedures

before administering additional drugs. Drugs that have a long duration of action (eg, intramuscular pentobarbital, phenothiazines) have fallen out of favor because of unpredictable responses and prolonged recovery. The use of these drugs requires a longer period of observation even after the child achieves currently used recovery and discharge criteria. , – This concept is particularly important for infants and toddlers transported in car safety seats; re-sedation after discharge attributable (...) safety seat regarding the need to carefully observe the child’s head position to avoid airway obstruction. Transportation in a car safety seat poses a particular risk for infants who have received medications known to have a long half-life, such as chloral hydrate, intramuscular pentobarbital, or phenothiazine because deaths after procedural sedation have been reported. , , , , , Consideration for a longer period of observation shall be given if the responsible person’s ability to observe the child

2019 American Academy of Pediatrics

151. Chronic Pelvic Pain

al. Chronic pelvic pain and previous sexual abuse. Obstet Gynecol, 2000. 96: 929. 50. Angst, J. Sexual problems in healthy and depressed persons. Int Clin Psychopharmacol, 1998. 13 Suppl 6: S1. 51. Leonard, L.M., et al. Sexual functioning in women reporting a history of child sexual abuse: review of the empirical literature and clinical implications. Annu Rev Sex Res, 2002. 13: 346. 52. McGowan, L., et al. Chronic pelvic pain: A meta-analytic review. Psychol Health, 1998. 13: 937. 53. Roelofs, K (...) with prostatitis: a population-based cross-sectional study in Finland. BJU Int, 2001. 88: 35. 134. O'Leary, M.P., et al. A brief male sexual function inventory for urology. Urology, 1995. 46: 697. 135. Weidner, W., et al. Acute bacterial prostatitis and chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome: andrological implications. Andrologia, 2008. 40: 105. 136. van Ophoven, A., et al. Safety and efficacy of hyperbaric oxygen therapy for the treatment of interstitial cystitis: a randomized, sham controlled

2019 European Association of Urology

152. Registries for Evaluating Patient Outcomes: A User's Guide: Fourth Edition (Draft)

1. Patient Registries 10 1. Introduction 10 2. Current Uses for Patient Registries 12 2.1. Evaluating Patient Outcomes 13 2.2. Hierarchies of Evidence 13 2.3. Defining Patient Outcomes 15 2.4. Purposes of Registries 16 2.4.1. Describing Natural History of Disease 16 2.4.2. Determining Effectiveness 16 2.4.3. Measuring or Monitoring Safety and Harm 17 2.4.4. Measuring Quality 18 2.4.5. Multiple Purposes 18 3. Taxonomy for Patient Registries 18 3.1. Product Registries 19 3.2. Health Services (...) . Channeling Bias (Confounding by Indication) 72 9.5. Bias from Study of Existing Rather Than New Product Users 73 9.6. Loss to Follow-up 74 9.7. Assessing the Magnitude and Impact of Bias 74 10. Special Considerations 75 10.1. Designing Registries for Product Safety Assessment 75 10.2. Designing Registries for Medical Devices 76 Registries for Evaluating Patient Outcomes – Fourth Edition DRAFT for Public Comment Only – NOT FOR CITATION Page 4 of 346 10.3. Designing Registries for Rare Disease 77 10.4

2019 Effective Health Care Program (AHRQ)

153. Review of the New Strategic Direction for Alcohol and Drugs – Phase 2

initiatives in areas such as homeless, policing, community safety, child protection and youth justice. The Drug and Alcohol Monitoring 19 Institute of Public Health in Ireland Information System (DAMIS) was perceived as a flagship innovation within NSD-2 implementation. ? Some participants considered that a focus on regional approaches and a lack of authority and resources at local level made local innovation difficult. Equity ? The perceptions of participants were explored in terms of how equity issues (...) that provide support to those affected by alcohol and drug misuse, and their families. Members include: Addiction NI, Dunlewey, Contact NI, Start360, Ascert, Extern, Simon Community, De Paul Ireland, First Housing, Northlands and Carlisle House. ? Remove All Prescription and Illegal Drugs (RAPID): a health and community safety focused initiative that promotes and facilitates the removal of all types of prescription and illegal drugs from the local community. ? Rapid Assessment and Interface Discharge (RAID

2019 Institute of Public Health in Ireland

154. Prevention and Control of Methecillin-Resistant Staphylcoccus Aureus (MRSA)

having due regard to the clinical judgement of the prescriber and the individual circumstances of each patient. Therapeutic options should be discussed with a clinical microbiologist or infectious disease physician on a case-by-case basis as necessary. ISSN 2009-6259National Clinical Effectiveness Committee (NCEC) The National Clinical Effectiveness Committee (NCEC) was established as part of the Patient Safety First Initiative in September 2010. The NCECs mission is to provide a framework (...) , to assist practitioner and service users’ decisions about appropriate healthcare for specific clinical circumstances across the entire clinical system”. The implementation of clinical guidelines can improve health outcomes, reduce variation in practice and improve the quality of clinical decisions. The aim of National Clinical Guidelines is to provide guidance and standards for improving the quality, safety and cost effectiveness of healthcare in Ireland. The implementation of National Clinical

2019 National Clinical Guidelines (Ireland)

156. Improving the health of the public by 2040

and medical interventions. However, despite overall improvements in health, major inequalities in health outcomes, reflecting social and economic inequalities, persist.1. Introduction 12 • Vaccination. • Motor vehicle safety. • Safer workplaces. • Control of infectious diseases. • Decline in deaths from coronary heart disease and stroke. • Safer and healthier foods. • Healthier mothers and babies. • Family planning. • Fluoridation of drinking water. • Recognition of tobacco use as a health hazard. Box 1 (...) and in the last 50 years has increased by a further 10 years for a man and 8 for a woman. 3,4 Improvements in living conditions and large reductions in infant and child mortality were major contributors to this increase in the first half of the 20th century. Over the last 50 years, improvement has been greatest at older ages. The number of people dying from coronary heart disease, for example, in Great Britain more than halved between 1961 and 2009. 5 While improved treatments have had an important role

2017 Academy of Medical Sciences

157. Enhancing Equitable Access to Assistive Technologies in Canada

. Road traffic crashes: operationalizing equity in the context of health sector reform. Injury Control and Safety Promotion 2003;10(1-2): 11–12). It is being tested by the Cochrane Collaboration Health Equity Field as a means of evaluating the impact of interventions on health equity. McMaster Health Forum 9 Evidence >> Insight >> Action Categorizations for assistive technologies for the following functions includes but are not limited to those for: • personal use in daily living and self care (...) physical disabilities. This program funds up to 75% of the cost of devices that meet basic needs.(11) In New Brunswick, a mix of Health Services programs offered through the Department of Social Development provides full coverage for assistive technologies for eligible persons with disabilities. The programs are named based on the device type covered, such as the Wheelchair/Seating program or Hearing Aid program, as well as one for Convalescent and Rehabilitation items (e.g., for walkers and grab bars

2017 McMaster Health Forum

158. Best Practices on Periodicity of Examination, Preventive Dental Services, Anticipatory Guidance/Counseling, and Oral Treatment for Infants, Children, and Adolescents

negative functional, esthetic, and psychological effects on children. 111 Practitioners should provide age-appropriate injury prevention counseling for orofacial trauma. 15,96 Initially, discussions would include advice regarding play objects, pacifiers, car seats, and electrical cords. As motor coordination develops and the child grows older, the parent/patient should be counseled on additional safety and preventive measures, including use of athletic mouthguards for sporting activities. Dental (...) is necessary to maintain oral health. 1 The AAPD emphasizes the importance of initiating professional oral health intervention in infancy and continuing through adolescence and beyond. 2 The periodicity of professional oral health intervention and services is based on a patient’s individual needs and risk indicators. 3-8 Each age group, as well as each individual child, has distinct developmental needs to be addressed at specific intervals as part of a comprehensive evaluation. 2,9-11 Continuity of care

2018 American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry

159. Infant Transition From Car Bed to Car Safety Seat

Infant Transition From Car Bed to Car Safety Seat Infant Transition From Car Bed to Car Safety Seat - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Infant Transition From Car Bed to Car Safety Seat (...) to see if infants who fail their initial car seat challenge are at greater risk for respiratory illness during their first year of life. Study Design Go to Layout table for study information Study Type : Observational Actual Enrollment : 96 participants Observational Model: Case-Only Time Perspective: Prospective Official Title: A Prospective Examination of Infant Transition From Car Bed to Car Safety Seat Study Start Date : April 2008 Actual Primary Completion Date : April 7, 2017 Actual Study

2009 Clinical Trials

160. Children with special health care needs: patterns of safety restraint use, seating position, and risk of injury in motor vehicle crashes. (PubMed)

Children with special health care needs: patterns of safety restraint use, seating position, and risk of injury in motor vehicle crashes. Special health care needs associated with behavioral conditions may influence a child's safety in motor vehicle crashes. The aim of this study was to describe and compare variation in restraint use, seating position, and injury risk in motor vehicle crashes among children with and without special health care needs likely to affect behavior.This study uses (...) of front-row seating. There was no significant association between the presence of a special need likely to affect behavior and risk of injury, after adjustment for child/driver characteristics and crash severity.Despite a greater proportion of children with special needs likely to affect behavior using proper vehicle restraint, their injury risk was similar to that of children without these special needs. Primary care pediatricians providing best practices for vehicle safety should consider the unique

2009 Pediatrics

To help you find the content you need quickly, you can filter your results via the categories on the right-hand side >>>>