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Denver Developmental Screening Test II

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81. Sensory integration dysfunction

with other developmental disorders such as autism and ADHD. Diagnosis [ ] Although sensory processing disorder is accepted in the (DC:0-3R), it is not recognized as a in medical manuals such as the or the . Diagnosis is primarily arrived at by the use of standardized tests, standardized questionnaires, expert observational scales, and free play observation at an gym. Observation of functional activities might be carried at school and home as well. Depending on the country, diagnosis is made by different (...) professionals, such as , , learning specialists, and/or . In some countries it is recommended to have a full psychological and neurological evaluation if symptoms are too severe. Standardized tests Sensory Integration and Praxis Test (SIPT) DeGangi-Berk Test of Sensory Integration (TSI) Test of Sensory Functions in Infants (TSFI) Standardized questionnaires Sensory Profile, (SP) Infant/Toddler Sensory Profile Adolescent/Adult Sensory Profile Sensory Profile School Companion Indicators of Developmental Risk

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2012 Wikipedia

82. XYY syndrome

screening program had learning difficulties and received part-time resource room help compared to 11% (1 of 9) in an above-average-IQ control group of 46,XY boys with familial balanced autosomal . Developmental delays and behavioral problems are also possible, but these characteristics vary widely among affected boys and men, are not unique to 47,XYY and are managed no differently from in 46,XY males. Aggression is not seen more frequently in 47,XYY males. Cause [ ] Diagram showing XYY syndrome (...) , including the , having led to the discontinuation of the last active U.S. newborn screening programs for sex chromosome abnormalities in Boston and Denver. In August 1976, Science published a by psychologist Herman Witkin and colleagues that screened the tallest 16% of men (over 184 cm (6'0") in height) born in from 1944–1947 for XXY and XYY karyotypes, and found an increased rate of minor criminal convictions for property crimes among sixteen XXY and twelve XYY men may be related to the lower

2012 Wikipedia

83. Efficacy and Safety of Memantine Hydrochloride in Enhancing the Cognitive Abilities of Young Adults With Down Syndrome

: April 28, 2010 Results First Posted: February 1, 2013 Last Update Posted: February 1, 2013 Last Verified: December 2012 Keywords provided by University of Colorado, Denver: Down syndrome Trisomy 21 Pattern Recognition Memory (PRM) Paired Associates Learning (PAL) California Verbal Learning Test (CVLT) Test of Reception of Grammar (TROG-II) Peabody Picture Vocabulary Test (PPVT-III) Scales of Independent Behavior revised (SIB-R) Additional relevant MeSH terms: Layout table for MeSH terms Syndrome (...) -III; range: -27.00 to 23.00) Test for the Reception of Grammar (TROG; range: -13.00 to 19.00) Verbal Fluency (from the Developmental Neuropsychological Assessment (NEPSY); range: -13.00 to 10.00) Recall of Digits (Differential Ability Scales; DAS; -50.00 to 59.00) Spatial working memory (SWM; part of the Cambridge Neuropsychological Test Automated Battery, or CANTAB; range: -9.00 to 8.00) Scales of Independent Behavior Revised (SIB-R; -12.00 to 26.00) All listed values represent differences

2010 Clinical Trials

84. Outcome of Fetal Spina Bifida

Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : pregnancy outcome [ Time Frame: 17 yrs ] To investigate the prenatal course and functional outcome of fetuses with spina bifida according to prenatal ultrasound exam. Infant psychomotor development [ Time Frame: 17 yrs ] Kaufmann ABC Denver Developmental Screening Test walking ability muscle strenght Infant bladder and bowel function [ Time Frame: 17 yrs ] Degree of continence. Secondary Outcome Measures : Conception date [ Time Frame: 17 yrs ] spectrum (...) a prevalence of 1-5 in 1,000 live births and is the most complex congenital abnormality compatible to long-time survival. Concerning psychomotor development as well as urinary bladder and intestinal morbidity the prognosis ranges from normal functional outcome to severe disability. The diagnosis of serious fetal abnormalities such as spinal dysraphism by ultrasound screening allows patients to prepare for the birth of an impaired child or to consider termination of the pregnancy. In current practice

2010 Clinical Trials

85. Oral Glycerol and High-Dose Rectal Paracetamol to Improve the Prognosis of Childhood Bacterial Meningitis

to the Denver-II developmental screening test). [ Time Frame: 2008-2011 ] Eligibility Criteria Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine Choosing to participate in a study is an important personal decision. Talk with your doctor and family members or friends about deciding to join a study. To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the contacts provided below. For general information, Layout table for eligibility information Ages Eligible

2008 Clinical Trials

86. A systematic review of the evidence for incentive schemes to encourage positive health and other social behaviours in young people

, London Funding The work described in this report was undertaken by the EPPI-Centre, which receives funding for a specific programme of work from the Department of Health, England. ii This report should be cited as: Kavanagh J, Trouton A, Oakley A, Powell C (2006) A systematic review of the evidence for incentive schemes to encourage positive health and other social behaviours in young people. London: EPPI-Centre, Social Science Research Unit, Institute of Education, University of London. The opinions (...) Health Programme as described in the White Paper covers screening and immunisations which are single event health behaviours shown in our review as likely to benefit from the use of incentives to encourage uptake. The government target to reduce health inequalities as measured by infant mortality by 2010 focuses on interventions to improve services and support for pregnant women, new mothers and their babies. The highest rate of infant mortality is in children born to teenage mothers. We found non

2006 EPPI Centre

87. UK guidelines for the management of sexual and reproductive health of people living with HIV

neoplasia (CIN) and cervical screening 26 Cervical screening in HIV infection 27 Key points and recommendations 27 Anal cancer 28 Epidemiology 28 Natural history 28 Are there tests that can detect anal pre-cancer? 29 Key points and recommendations 31 Psychological aspects of HIV and Reproduction 32 Safer sexual behaviour to prevent transmission of HIV to others and risk behaviours and behavioural patterns 32 Pregnancy and HIV 32 Ante-natal HIV testing 33 Family Planning and Termination of Pregnancy 33 (...) should have: • A sexual health assessment including a sexual history documented at first presentation and at 6 monthly intervals thereafter– II. • Access to staff trained in taking a sexual history and who can make an appropriate sexual health assessment – III. • Access to ongoing high quality counselling and support to ensure good sexual health and to maintain protective behaviours – IV • An annual offer of a full sexual health screen (regardless of reported history) and the outcome documented

2007 British Association for Sexual Health and HIV

88. Neurodevelopment and cognition in children after enterovirus 71 infection. (PubMed)

cardiopulmonary failure after CNS involvement. At a median follow-up of 2.9 years (range, 1.0 to 7.4) after infection, the children received physical and neurologic examinations. We administered the Denver Developmental Screening Test (DDST II) to children 6 years of age or younger and the Wechsler intelligence test to children 4 years of age or older.Nine of the 16 patients with a poliomyelitis-like syndrome (56%) and 1 of the 5 patients with encephalomyelitis (20%) had sequelae involving limb weakness (...) and atrophy. Eighteen of the 28 patients with cardiopulmonary failure after CNS involvement (64%) had limb weakness and atrophy, 17 (61%) required tube feeding, and 16 (57%) required ventilator support. Among patients who underwent DDST II assessment, delayed neurodevelopment was found in only 1 of 20 patients (5%) with severe CNS involvement and in 21 of 28 patients (75%) with cardiopulmonary failure (P<0.001 for the overall comparison). Children with cardiopulmonary failure after CNS involvement scored

2007 NEJM

89. Copper Histidine Therapy for Menkes Diseases

by the National Library of Medicine related topics: available for: resources: Arms and Interventions Go to Arm Intervention/treatment Experimental: Copper histidine Drug: Copper Histidine Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : Gross Motor Development at 36 Mos of Age or at Death (Mos) [ Time Frame: 36 months or death ] This was measured based on the Denver Developmental Screening Test (DDST) I or II for age-appropriate gross motor development in apparently normal healthy subjects at specific ages (...) (in months). The DDST employs a grid to assess expected developmental milestones in relation to chronologic age. Fine Motor Adaptive Development at 36 Mos of Age or at Death (Mos) [ Time Frame: 36 months or death ] This was measured based on the Denver Developmental Screening Test (DDST) I or II for age-appropriate fine motor development in apparently normal healthy subjects at specific ages (in months). The DDST employs a grid to assess expected developmental milestones in relation to chronologic age

1999 Clinical Trials

90. An economic analysis of developmental detection methods

and the conclusions drawn. Health technology Four approaches to the early detection of developmental disabilities were examined (the third and fourth approaches using a combination of the first two). Specifically, the approaches used were as follows: (a) eliciting parents' concerns using a two item questionnaire; (b)direct screening only, using the Denver-II and/or the Batelle Developmental Inventory Screening Test (BDIST); (c)two-stage positive screening (direct screening of those children whose parents (...) (to cross-validate the results) included 144 pediatric patients, selected from pediatric practices. In both samples, direct screening tests (Denver II and/or the BDIST) were administered. In the first sample, blinded to either concerns or direct screening results, the children were given diagnostic tests (measures of intelligence, achievement, and language). In the second sample, diagnostic measures were administered to a randomly selected subset of children and additional screening measures of academic

1997 NHS Economic Evaluation Database.

91. An educational intervention improves developmental progress of young children in a Romanian orphanage. (PubMed)

and educational activities. These procedures were adapted from an intervention in childcare centers in the United States that had been proven effective in reducing intellectual decline in at-risk children. Developmental scores for orphanage children were derived from the Denver II (a revision of the Denver Developmental Screening Test; Frankenburg & Dodds, 1990), which was translated into Romanian and administered as a pre- and posttest to the experimental subjects and comparison groups in the same (...) An educational intervention improves developmental progress of young children in a Romanian orphanage. From 1991 to 1994, a group of Romanian and American colleagues undertook an experimental and humanitarian effort to try to improve the quality of life, mental health, and developmental progress of young children in a Romanian orphanage. In the context of institutional care, we experimentally introduced stable adult-child relationships, small group size, and a protocol of enriched caregiving

2005 Infant mental health journal Controlled trial quality: uncertain

92. Parent report as a means of administering the prescreening developmental questionnaire: an evaluation study. (PubMed)

Parent report as a means of administering the prescreening developmental questionnaire: an evaluation study. The increasing emphasis on screening the pediatric population for developmental delays requires that rapid and efficient screening tests be developed and evaluated. This study assessed the ability of three rapid screening procedures to predict full Denver Developmental Screening Test (DDST) results. Ninety children were randomly assigned to one of three prescreening groups. The first (...) group was prescreened with the Prescreening Developmental Questionnaire (PDQ), administered in the "standard" fashion, i.e., mother reads and answers 10 questions about her child's development. The second group was prescreened using a modified means of administering the PDQ (PDQ-M); a health care professional read each PDQ question to the mother. The third group was prescreened with the Alpern-Boll Developmental Profile II, a relatively lengthy procedure utilizing parent report information. All

1984 Journal of developmental and behavioral pediatrics : JDBP Controlled trial quality: uncertain

93. The effects of iron deficiency on infants' developmental test performance. (PubMed)

> or = 11 g/dl, serum ferritin < or = 12 microg/l, MCV > or = 70 fl) and iron deficiency anaemia (IDA, n = 37, haemoglobin < 11 g/dl, ferritin < or = 12 microg/l, MCV < 70 fl) due to their anaemia status. In each group, MCV, haemoglobin and ferritin levels were measured, and Denver Developmental Screening Test (DDST) and Bayley Scales of Infant Development (BSID-I) were administered before and after a 3-mo follow-up. IDA and about half of the NAID subjects were treated with oral iron for 3 mo.Subjects (...) with iron deficiency showed significantly lower developmental test scores both with BSID-I and DDST-II compared to their iron-sufficient peers (p < 0.05). After 3 mo of iron treatment, lower mental developmental test scores were no longer observed among the IDA and NAID groups whose anaemia and iron deficiency were also corrected. No significant differences were found between control NAID and control IDA groups on DGTT-II results after treatment. The difference in motor and mental developmental scores

2004 Acta paediatrica (Oslo, Norway : 1992)

94. Pediatricians' reported practices regarding developmental screening: do guidelines work? Do they help? (PubMed)

instrument was the Denver II. Logistic regression modeling demonstrated odds ratios between 1.71 and 1.90 for a >10% rate of identification of developmental problems among patients of pediatricians reporting standardized screening. Each adjusted odds ratio bordered on statistical significance. Linear-regression models estimating the difference in mean proportions of children identified with developmental problems across screening groups failed to show a statistically or clinically significant difference (...) of children with developmental difficulties.To describe the use of developmental screening tests among board-certified pediatricians practicing general pediatrics and to determine the association between standardized screening and the self-reported identification of children with developmental difficulties.We mailed a survey to a random sample of AAP members. We used multivariate logistic/linearregression analyses to determine the association between standardized screening and the self-reported

2005 Pediatrics

95. Can Western developmental screening tools be modified for use in a rural Malawian setting? (PubMed)

was examined through goodness of fit on logistic regression, reliability and interpretability at a consensus meeting. The instrument was revised with removal of items performing poorly.An assessment tool with 138 items was created. Face, content and respondent validity was demonstrated. At the consensus meeting, 97% (33/34) of gross motor items were retained in comparison to 51% (18/35) of social items, and 86% (69/80) of items from the Denver II or Denver Developmental Screening Test (DDST) were retained (...) Can Western developmental screening tools be modified for use in a rural Malawian setting? To create a more culturally relevant developmental assessment tool for use in children in rural Africa.Through focus groups, piloting work and validation, a more culturally appropriate developmental tool, based on the style of the Denver II, was created. Age standardised norms were estimated using 1130 normal children aged 0-6 years from a rural setting in Malawi. The performance of each item in the tool

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2007 Archives of Disease in Childhood

96. No association between hearing loss due to bilateral otitis media with effusion and Denver-II test results in preschool children. (PubMed)

No association between hearing loss due to bilateral otitis media with effusion and Denver-II test results in preschool children. Otitis media with effusion (OME) is the most common cause of acquired hearing loss in childhood and has been associated with delayed language development and behavioral problems. In this study, children with an evidently recurrent otitis media were investigated. The present study examines the association between hearing loss versus developmental screening test (...) parameters of preschool children.Sixteen children with bilateral otitis media were compared with age-matched same number of children with normal hearing (controls).Language and verbal cognitive abilities were not affected significantly as a result of the presence of hearing loss because of OME. Using internationally standardized Denver-II test to evaluate the language development and other developmental screening parameters, no significant difference was found between the patient and control groups.This

2007 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

97. Developmental screenings in rural settings: a comparison of the child development review and the Denver II Developmental Screening Test. (PubMed)

Developmental screenings in rural settings: a comparison of the child development review and the Denver II Developmental Screening Test. Screening results for the Child Development Review (CDR) and the Denver II Developmental Screening Test (Denver II) were compared in two locations: the Cheyenne River Reservation in South Dakota and Sioux Falls, S.D. Seventy-three white, Native American and other minority children, half originating from the reservation and half from Sioux Falls, were randomly (...) assigned to take one developmental screening test. A chi-square analysis indicated a significant difference in results across tests. Specifically, more CDR than Denver II subjects passed the screening and more Denver II than CDR subjects failed the screening. This pattern held for subjects living on, but not off, the reservation. Thus, for Native American, white and other minority children living on the Cheyenne River Reservation, the CDR may be undersensitive and/or the Denver II oversensitive

2001 The Journal of rural health : official journal of the American Rural Health Association and the National Rural Health Care Association Controlled trial quality: uncertain

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