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Denver Developmental Screening Test II

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21. Later school start times for supporting the education, health and well-being of high school students

of sleep, mental health indicators, attendance, or alertness) or secondary outcomes (health behaviors, health and safety indicators, social outcomes, family outcomes, school outcomes, or community outcomes) were eligible. Data collection and analysis At least two review authors independently determined inclusion and exclusion decisions through screening titles, abstracts, and full-text reports. Two review authors independently extracted data for all eligible studies. We presented findings through (...) on weeknights, whereas those with an earlier start time of 07:20 reported only 6.9 hours (Kowalski 1995). Even a moderate increase in sleep (30 minutes to one hour) over a period of time has shown to be associated with increased scores on various performance tasks (e.g. reaction times and memory tests) for youth; in one study, students who slept longer improved their performance on several measures of neurobehavioral functioning (e.g. digit forward memory test and reaction time) and avoided

2017 Campbell Collaboration

22. Assessment, diagnosis and interventions for autism spectrum disorders

of preventative preschool care, but that formal screening should be confined to the evidence-based programmes agreed by the UK National Screening Committee. 26 Hall 4 does not recommend formal universal screening for speech and language delay, global developmental delay or ASD, but states that staff should elicit and respond to parental concerns as part of child health surveillance. The report emphasises the need for an efficient preliminary assessment, or triage process, to determine which children may need (...) referral for fuller assessment and/or intervention. Identifying adults for assessment is discussed in section 4.1.6. 4.1.2 SCREENING Screening has been defined by the UK National Screening Committee as “a public health service in which members of a defined population, who do not necessarily perceive they are at risk of, or are already affected by a disease or its complications, are asked a question or offered a test, to identify those individuals who are more likely to be helped than harmed by further

2016 SIGN

23. Responding to children and adolescents who have been sexually abused

, gay, bisexual, transgender and intersex LMIC low- and middle- income country LNG levonorgestrel mHealth mobile health mhGAP WHO Mental Health Gap Action Programme NAAT nucleic acid amplification test PEP post-exposure prophylaxis (for HIV) PICO population, intervention, comparator, outcome PTSD post-traumatic stress disorder SIT stress inoculation training STI sexually transmitted infection TF-CBT trauma-focused cognitive behavioural therapy UK United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland (...) is not developmentally prepared and cannot give consent, or that violates the laws or social taboos of society. Children can be sexually abused by both adults and other children who are – by virtue of their age or stage of development – in a position of responsibility or trust or power over the victim. It includes incest which involves abuse by a family member or close relative. Sexual abuse involves the intent to gratify or satisfy the needs of the perpetrator or another third party including that of seeking power

2017 World Health Organisation Guidelines

24. Practice Parameters for the Clinical Evaluation and Treatment of Circadian Rhythm Sleep Disorders

Jr., MD 8 ; Vishesh Kapur, MD, MP 9 ; Rama Maganti, MD 10 ; Judith Owens, MD 11 ; Jeffrey Pancer, DDS 12 ; Todd J. Swick, MD 13 ; Rochelle Zak, MD 5 ; Standards of Practice Committee of the AASM 1 Mayo Sleep Disorders Center, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, MN; 2 National Jewish Medical and Research Center, Denver, CO; 3 UCLA/Greater Los Angeles VA Healthcare System, Sepulveda, CA; 4 Department of Psychiatry, Stanford University School of Medicine, Stanford, CA; 5 Center for Sleep Medicine, Mount Sinai (...) quality cohort and case control studies) 1. Validating studies test the quality of a speci?c diagnostic test, based on prior evidence. 2. Reference standards: PSG, sleep logs, actigraphy, phase markers, validated self-reports. Oxford levels adapted from Sackett 8 Practice Parameters for the Clinical Evaluation of CRSD—Morgenthaler et alSLEEP , Vol. 30, No. 11, 2007 1447 as new information becomes available. Each article entered in the evidence tables of the companion review paper was evaluated us- ing

2017 American Academy of Sleep Medicine

25. Clinical practice guideline on Perinatal Hypoxic-Ischaemic Encephalopathy on Newborns

Others collaborations 10 Expert collaboration 10 External review 11 Collaborating Societies 12 Key Questions 13 Levels of evidence and recommendations grades 15 Recommendations of the CPG 17 1. Introduction 21 Criteria for considering HIE in newborns with a gestational age of greater than or equal to 35 weeks 21 Impact of perinatal hypoxic-ischaemic encephalopathy 21 Magnitude of the problem 22 Clinical severity of HIE 22 Prognostic testing 23 Treatment of HIE 24 Care challenges related (...) of HIE with the risk of an unfavour- able outcome. It is unknown how many of the patients from all the studies died as a conse- quence of having limited the therapeutic effort based on the presence of severe encephalopathy in the clinical examination, which could alter the prognostic value of this test whenever the “death” outcome is assessed (the “self-fulfilling prophecy” theory). 5.4.3.2. Balance between benefits and risks No adverse effect related directly to the clinical grading of HIE could

2016 GuiaSalud

26. Genetics of Skin Cancer (PDQ®): Health Professional Version

with BCNS. Psychosocial and Behavioral Issues Most of the psychosocial literature about hereditary skin cancers has focused on patients with familial melanoma. In individuals at risk of familial melanoma, influence decisions about genetic testing for inherited cancer risk and risk-management strategies. for pathogenic variants in CDKN2A is generally high. Perceived benefits among individuals with a strong family history of melanoma include information about the risk of melanoma for themselves (...) and their children and increased motivation for sun-protective behavior. A number of studies have examined in individuals with a family history of melanoma. Overall, these studies indicate inconsistent adoption and maintenance of these behaviors. Intervention studies have targeted knowledge about melanoma, sun protection, and screening behaviors in family members of melanoma patients, with mixed results. Research is ongoing to better understand and address psychosocial and behavioral issues in high-risk families

2018 PDQ - NCI's Comprehensive Cancer Database

27. School-Based Education Programmes for the Prevention of Child Sexual Abuse: A Systematic Review

Welfare Nick Huband, Institute of Mental Health, University of Nottingham, UK Geraldine Macdonald, Queen’s University, UK & Cochrane Developmental, Psychosocial and Learning Problems Group Methods Therese Pigott, Loyola University, USA Emily Tanner-Smith, Vanderbilt University, USA Managing Editor Karianne Thune Hammerstrøm, The Campbell Collaboration Co-Chairs Crime and Justice David B. Wilson, George Mason University, USA Martin Killias, University of Zurich, Switzerland Education Paul Connolly (...) ' protective behaviours and knowledge about sexual abuse prevention; behaviours and skills are retained over time; and participation results in disclosures of sexual abuse, produces harms, or both. SEARCH METHODS In September 2014, we searched CENTRAL, Ovid MEDLINE, EMBASE and 11 other databases. We also searched two trials registers and screened the reference lists of previous reviews for additional trials. SELECTION CRITERIA We selected randomised controlled trials (RCTs), cluster-RCTs, and quasi-RCTs

2015 Campbell Collaboration

28. Paediatric services capability

for families to community health services through outreach and increased referrals and parental satisfaction 7 Williams L, et al. (2008) RAOU was a useful additional service for GPs which provided specialist opinion locally with facilities to observe children and access to rapid diagnostic testing 8 Towns S, et al. (2007) Adolescent inpatient units provide developmentally appropriate health care with routine psychosocial screening and support for young people. When they are linked to broader adolescent (...) Question 4: What are the core elements of the models and systems identified i.e. what elements are common across different models and systems? 14 Question 5: What is known about the sustainability of the models and systems that have been implemented in terms of (i) sustained outcomes (where evaluated), and (ii) maintained integrity over time? 14 Search Strategy 14 1. Search for peer-reviewed medical and health services literature 14 2. Search for grey literature including reports, presentations

2015 Sax Institute Evidence Check

29. Parent-infant Psychotherapy for Improving Parental and Infant Mental Health: A Systematic Review

. A version of this review can also be found in the Cochrane Library. Roles and responsibilities JB secured funding for the review and is the contact author and guarantor of the review. JB drafted the text of the review with CB and NM. CB screened studies with JB and NM, extracted data with JB and NM, entered data into Review Manager 5 (RevMan 2012), characteristics of studies tables and analyses, carried out 'Risk of bias' assessments, drafted the analysis and results sections, edited the review (...) , provided support to the authors in the use of Review Manager 5, and maintained the review reference management databases. CB also contacted principal investigators for further details and study characteristics. NM screened literature searches for potentially included studies, finalised the included studies lists, provided advice about outcomes, commented and edited the text. NM also obtained additional data about the included studies. NM and CB provided additional references and comments on the text

2015 Campbell Collaboration

30. Child development skills and language in toddlers with cleft lip and palate. (PubMed)

Developmental Screening Test II and MacArthur Communicative Development Inventory - part D, employed for the receptive and expressive vocabulary checklist. Intergroup comparisons were performed using t tests and Chi-square tests. The Pearson correlation coefficient was used to verify the inter-category correlation (p ≤ 0.05).There was statistically significant difference in gross motor, adaptive fine motor, and language skills, both in receptive and expressive aspects, in the comparison between groups (...) Child development skills and language in toddlers with cleft lip and palate. Children born with cleft lip and palate (CLP) are exposed to several risk factors for developmental delay.This cross-sectional and descriptive study compared the performance of gross motor, adaptive fine motor, social-personal and language skills in children with non-syndromic cleft lip and palate (age = 36-47 months, n = 30) matched as to chronological age and gender. The evaluation instruments were Denver

2019 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

31. Social Determinants of Risk and Outcomes for Cardiovascular Disease

are discussed in the Mechanisms Mediating the Relationship Between Societal Conditions and CVD section. Life-Course Context of SEP For CVD, poor socioeconomic conditions in early life appear to make an important contribution to disease risk in adulthood, especially when early-life factors influence the developmental trajectories of important adult risk factors. A systematic review of 40 studies investigating associations between childhood socioeconomic circumstances and ischemic heart disease, stroke (...) . It involves transparency, outreach, information, and screening. Among US stroke survivors, blacks and Hispanics may have reduced access to stroke preventive care because they have lower median household incomes, have less access to high-quality health care, and are more frequently uninsured. Indeed, in the National Health Interview Survey for the years 2000 through 2006, of 4864 stroke survivors >65 years of age, Mexican Americans and non-Hispanic blacks reported a lower proportion of specialist visits

2015 American Heart Association

32. Pediatric Pulmonary Hypertension

PAH (HPAH) to define the pathogenesis, to identify family members at risk, and to inform family plan- ning (Class IIa; Level of Evidence C). 2. Recommendations for genetic testing of first-degree relatives of patients with monogenic forms of HPAH include the following: a. Genetic testing is indicated for risk stratification (Class I; Level of Evidence B). b. Genetic testing is reasonable to screen asymp- tomatic carriers with serial echocardiograms or other noninvasive studies. (Class IIa; Level (...) on specific areas for each of the key topics. The overall plan- ning of the document was based on meetings, teleconferences, and email distribution of materials related to this document. Overall, plans for document structure, content, and scoring were made through 4 face-to-face group meetings, includ- ing sessions held in conjunction with the ATS International Conference in New Orleans (2010), Denver (2011), and San Francisco (2012). An additional meeting was held dur- ing the Pediatric Pulmonary

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2015 American Heart Association

33. Pediatric Pulmonary Hypertension: ATS/AHA Clinical Practice Guidelines

for genetic testing of first-degree relatives of patients with monogenic forms of HPAH include the following: a. Genetic testing is indicated for risk stratification (Class I; Level of Evidence B). b. Genetic testing is reasonable to screen asymp- tomatic carriers with serial echocardiograms or other noninvasive studies. (Class IIa; Level of Evidence B). 3. Members of families afflicted with HP AH who develop new cardiorespiratory symptoms should be evaluated immediately for PAH (Class I; Level (...) to this document. Overall, plans for document structure, content, and scoring were made through 4 face-to-face group meetings, includ- ing sessions held in conjunction with the ATS International Conference in New Orleans (2010), Denver (2011), and San Francisco (2012). An additional meeting was held dur- ing the Pediatric Pulmonary Hypertension Meeting in San Francisco (2011), and another grading session was held by teleconference to finalize remaining recommendations after our final face-to-face grading

2015 American Thoracic Society

34. Cerliponase alfa (Brineura) - for treating neuronal ceroid lipofuscinosis type 2 (CLN2 disease)

for the MLV scale and the total CLN2 scale scores. Analyses of the change in scale scores from the 300 mg baseline to the last recorded observation were conducted on the ML, MLV, and total CLN2 scale scores. Secondary Efficacy Endpoints: The secondary outcome measure was brain MRI parameter assessments. Results were presented descriptively over time and summarized in tabular format by nominal timepoint. Exploratory Endpoints: a) The Denver II Development Scale was administered to assess development (...) medicine/Rare disease designations. The legal basis for this application refers to: Article 8.3 of Directive 2001/83/EC - complete and independent application. The applicant indicated that cerliponase alfa was considered to be a new active substance. The application submitted is composed of administrative information, complete quality data, non-clinical and clinical data based on applicants’ own tests and studies and/or bibliographic literature substituting/supporting certain test(s) or study(ies

2017 European Medicines Agency - EPARs

35. An international ISHLT/ATS/ERS clinical practice guideline: diagnosis and management of bronchiolitis obliterans syndrome

[ – ]. Post-transplant OB is characterised by progressive obliteration of small airways ( ) that is typically accompanied by a persistent decline in spirometric measures of lung function, a spirometric pattern that is usually obstructive, and an essentially clear chest radiograph [ ]. However, OB is difficult to detect via transbronchial lung biopsy and cannot be confidently diagnosed via noninvasive testing [ – ]. Therefore, previously published consensus statements have designated a persistent decline (...) of HLA class I and class II antigens on epithelial cells [ , ], and stimulates and augments the generation of allogeneic immune responses and pro-inflammatory cytokines [ , ]. Transient bacterial airway colonisation can significantly increase BAL neutrophils and other indicators of lung inflammation [ ]. B otha et al . [ ] examined 155 consecutive lung transplants and reported that de novo allograft colonisation with Pseudomonas aeruginosa was strongly associated with developing BOS within 2 years

2014 International Society for Heart and Lung Transplantation

36. The International Society for Heart and Lung Transplantation Guidelines for the management of pediatric heart failure

in the index case. Level of Evidence C Class IIa 1. Genetic testing can be useful for patients with familial DCM to confirm the diagnosis, to recognize those who are at highest risk of arrhythmia and syndromic features, to facilitate cascade screening within the family, and to help with family planning. Level of Evidence C Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy x 9 Ackerman, M.J., Priori, S.G., Willems, S. et al. HRS/EHRA expert consensus statement on the state of genetic testing for the channelopathies (...) cardiomyopathies: molecular genetics and clinical genetic testing in the postgenomic era. J Mol Diagn . 2013 ; 15 : 158–170 | | | | | , x 13 Kindel, S.J., Miller, E.M., Gupta, R. et al. Pediatric cardiomyopathy: importance of genetic and metabolic evaluation. J Card Fail . 2012 ; 18 : 396–403 | | | | | Class IIa 1. Genetic testing is indicated in the most clinically affected individual to facilitate screening. Level of Evidence A 2. Mutation-specific genetic testing is recommended for first-degree family

2014 International Society for Heart and Lung Transplantation

37. American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics guideline for the clinical evaluation and etiologic diagnosis of hearing loss

by a fee-for-service laboratory that offers diagnostic testing for hearing loss. The other authors declare no conflict of interest. REFERENCES 1. Finitzo T , Albright K, O’Neal J. The newborn with hearing loss: detection in the nursery. Pediatrics 1998;102:1452–1460. 2. Yoshinaga-Itano C, Coulter D, Thomson V. Developmental outcomes of children with hearing loss born in Colorado hospitals with and without universal newborn hearing screening programs. Semin Neonatol 2001;6:521–529. 3. American Academy (...) FOR THE ETIOLOGIC DIAGNOSIS OF HEREDITARY HEARING LOSS Historically, molecular diagnostic tests for hearing loss have used genotyping or DNA sequencing to identify specific hear - ing loss variants or to screen individual genes, or small collec- tions of genes, for changes associated with hearing loss. This approach has proven to be effective in cases in which there is a single gene, or limited number of genes, responsible for a subtype of hearing loss. Examples include SLC26A4 gene sequencing in individuals

2014 American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics

38. Treatment and recommendations for homeless people with Opioid Use Disorders

of Primary Health Care. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Health Resources & Services Administration. Health Care for the Homeless Clinicians’ Network ADAPTING YOUR PRACTICE: Recommendations for the Care of Homeless Patients with Opioid Use Disorders ii PREFACE Clinicians experienced in homeless health care routinely adapt their practice to foster better outcomes for their patients. This document was written for health (...) Bascelli, MD Medical Director, Project H.O.P.E. (Homeless Outreach Program Enrichment) Camden, New Jersey Pooja Bhalla, RN, BSN Program Director of Nursing & Associate Director Clinical Operations Boston Health Care for the Homeless Program Boston, Massachusetts Gary Cobb Peer Mentor & Community Activist Central City Concern Portland, Oregon Elizabeth Cookson, MD, DFAPA Director of Psychiatry Colorado Coalition for the Homeless Denver, Colorado Maya Doe-Simkins, MPH Training & Technical Assistance

2014 National Health Care for the Homeless Council

39. Diagnosis and Management of Bronchiolitis Obliterans Syndrome: An Official ATS/ERS/ISHLT Clinical Practice Guideline

, a spirometric pattern that is usually obstructive, and an essentially clear chest radiograph [4]. However, OB is difficult to detect via transbronchial lung biopsy and cannot be confidently diagnosed via noninvasive testing [6–10]. Therefore, previously published consensus statements have designated a persistent decline in FEV1 to f80% of baseline post-transplant FEV1 that is present for a minimum of 3 weeks (in the absence of confounding conditions) as a surrogate marker of probable OB, and such FEV1 (...) obliterans organising pneumonia (BOOP) ii) Fibrinoid and organising pneumonia (FOP) b) Chronic inflammation of airways i) Large airways (bronchiectasis # , bronchomalacia) ii) Bronchioles (follicular or exudative bronchiolitis) c) Chronic pleural inflammation d) Chronic vascular rejection 5) Infection 6) Surgical removal of lung tissue 7) Mechanical abnormality a) Airway dysfunction i) Anastomotic stricture/stenosis ii) Bronchomalacia (allograft, native airway in SLT) b) Allograft compression i) Weight

2014 American Thoracic Society

40. Treatment of Depression During Pregnancy and the Postpartum Period

length of stay o Infant attachment o Developmental screening—Ages and Stages Questionnaire; Denver; Modified Checklist for Autism in Toddlers; Bayley Scales of Infant Development • Growth and development after 1 year of age: o Developmental screening and diagnoses o Growth parameters (height, weight, and body mass index percentile according to sex and age) • Learning (e.g., linguistic, cognitive, and social-emotional skills) and educational achievement o Kindergarten readiness o Age at Kindergarten (...) confronting women with perinatal depression. Finally, we will identify issues that future studies should address so that the woman with perinatal depression, health care providers, and other stakeholders can make optimally informed decisions. II. The Key Questions The Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) wrote preliminary Key Questions (KQs) based on input from the topic nominator. The Pacific Northwest Evidence-based Practice Center (PNW EPC) revised the KQs and developed eligibility

2014 Effective Health Care Program (AHRQ)

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