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Infant Nutritional Sources

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261. The effect of expressed breast milk, swaddling and facilitated tucking methods in reducing the pain caused by orogastric tube insertion in preterm infants: A randomized controlled trial

in email: Save Cancel Create a file for external citation management software Create file Cancel Actions Cite Share Permalink Copy Page navigation Int J Nurs Stud Actions . 2020 Apr;104:103532. doi: 10.1016/j.ijnurstu.2020.103532. Epub 2020 Jan 24. The Effect of Expressed Breast Milk, Swaddling and Facilitated Tucking Methods in Reducing the Pain Caused by Orogastric Tube Insertion in Preterm Infants: A Randomized Controlled Trial , Affiliations Expand Affiliations 1 Child Health Nursing Department (...) , Faculty of Health Sciences, Gumuşhane University, Gümüşhane 29000, Turkey. 2 Child Health Nursing Department, Nursing Faculty, Akdeniz University, Antalya 07058, Turkey. Electronic address: eefe@akdeniz.edu.tr. PMID: 32062050 DOI: Item in Clipboard The Effect of Expressed Breast Milk, Swaddling and Facilitated Tucking Methods in Reducing the Pain Caused by Orogastric Tube Insertion in Preterm Infants: A Randomized Controlled Trial Vildan Apaydin Cirik et al. Int J Nurs Stud . 2020 Apr . Show details

2020 EvidenceUpdates

262. Screening and Treatment Outcomes in Adults and Children With Type 1 Diabetes and Asymptomatic Celiac Disease: The CD-DIET Study

, Canada. 11 Division of Endocrinology and Metabolism, University of Ottawa, Children's Hospital of Eastern Ontario, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. 12 Division of Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition, University of Ottawa, Children's Hospital of Eastern Ontario, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. 13 Department of Pathology, Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre, Toronto, Ontario, Canada. 14 Division of Endocrinology, Women's College Hospital, Toronto, Ontario, Canada. 15 Pediatric Gastroenterology, Department (...) of Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition, Department of Pediatrics, The Hospital for Sick Children, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario, Canada. PMID: 32345653 DOI: Item in Clipboard Full-text links Cite Abstract Objective: To describe celiac disease (CD) screening rates and glycemic outcomes of a gluten-free diet (GFD) in patients with type 1 diabetes who are asymptomatic for CD. Research design and methods: Asymptomatic patients (8-45 years) were screened for CD. Biopsy-confirmed CD participants were

2020 EvidenceUpdates

263. The CHIRPY DRAGON intervention in preventing obesity in Chinese primary-school--aged children: A cluster-randomised controlled trial (Full text)

childhood obesity in Asia: an overview of intervention programmes. Obes Rev. 2016;17:1103–15. 10.1111/obr.12435 - - Show all 36 references Publication types Randomized Controlled Trial Actions Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't Actions MeSH terms Asian Continental Ancestry Group Actions Body Mass Index Actions Child Actions Child, Preschool Actions China Actions Cost-Benefit Analysis Actions Diet, Healthy Actions Exercise Actions Female Actions Health Promotion / methods * Actions Humans Actions Life (...) Affiliations 1 Centre for Exercise, Nutrition and Health Sciences, University of Bristol, Beacon House, Queens Road, Bristol, United Kingdom. 2 Institute of Applied Health Research, University of Birmingham, Edgbaston, Birmingham, United Kingdom. 3 School Health Unit, Guangzhou Centre of Disease Control and Prevention, Guangzhou, P.R.China. PMID: 31770371 PMCID: DOI: Item in Clipboard Randomized Controlled Trial The CHIRPY DRAGON Intervention in Preventing Obesity in Chinese Primary-School--Aged Children

2020 EvidenceUpdates PubMed abstract

264. Dietary Intake and Sources of Potassium and the Relationship to Dietary Sodium in a Sample of Australian Pre-School Children (Full text)

Dietary Intake and Sources of Potassium and the Relationship to Dietary Sodium in a Sample of Australian Pre-School Children The aim of this study was to determine the intake and food sources of potassium and the molar sodium:potassium (Na:K) ratio in a sample of Australian pre-school children. Mothers provided dietary recalls of their 3.5 years old children (previous participants of Melbourne Infant Feeding Activity and Nutrition Trial). The average daily potassium intake, the contribution (...) of food groups to daily potassium intake, the Na:K ratio, and daily serves of fruit, dairy, and vegetables, were assessed via three unscheduled 24 h dietary recalls. The sample included 251 Australian children (125 male), mean age 3.5 (0.19) (SD) years. Mean potassium intake was 1618 (267) mg/day, the Na:K ratio was 1.47 (0.5) and 54% of children did not meet the Australian recommended adequate intake (AI) of 2000 mg/day for potassium. Main food sources of potassium were milk (27%), fruit (19

2016 Nutrients PubMed abstract

265. Sources of Caffeine in Diets of US Children and Adults: Trends by Beverage Type and Purchase Location (Full text)

Sources of Caffeine in Diets of US Children and Adults: Trends by Beverage Type and Purchase Location New sources of caffeine, besides coffee and tea, have been introduced into the US food supply. Data on caffeine consumption age and purchase location can help guide public health policy. National Health and Nutrition Examination Surveys (NHANES) were used to estimate population-level caffeine intakes, using data from 24-h dietary recall. First, caffeine intakes by age-group and beverage type (...) were estimated using the most recent 2011-2012 data (n = 7456). Second, fourteen years trends in caffeine consumption, overall and by beverage type, were evaluated for adults and children. Trend analyses were conducted by age groups. Last, trends in caffeine intakes by purchase location and beverage type were estimated. In 2011-2012, children aged four to eight years consumed the least caffeine (15 mg/day), and adults aged 51-70 years consumed the most (213 mg/day). The population mean (age ≥ four

2016 Nutrients PubMed abstract

266. The Remote Food Photography Method accurately estimates dry powdered foods—the source of calories for many infants (Full text)

The Remote Food Photography Method accurately estimates dry powdered foods—the source of calories for many infants Infant formula is a major source of nutrition for infants, with more than half of all infants in the United States consuming infant formula exclusively or in combination with breast milk. The energy in infant powdered formula is derived from the powder and not the water, making it necessary to develop methods that can accurately estimate the amount of powder used before (...) maximum observed mean error was an overestimation of 1.58% of powdered formula by the Remote Food Photography Method under controlled laboratory conditions, indicating that the Remote Food Photography Method accurately estimated infant powdered formula.Copyright © 2016 Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

2016 Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics PubMed abstract

267. Caffeine intake from food and beverage sources and trends among children and adolescents in the United States: review of national quantitative studies from 1999 to 2011. (Full text)

Caffeine intake from food and beverage sources and trends among children and adolescents in the United States: review of national quantitative studies from 1999 to 2011. There is increasing concern about potential adverse effects of caffeine in children. Our understanding of caffeine intake relies on studies dating to the late 1990s. This article synthesizes information from national studies since then to describe caffeine consumption, its association with sociodemographic factors, key dietary (...) sources including caffeine-containing energy drinks (CCEDs), and trends in caffeine intake and sources among US children. Findings from the Kanter Worldpanel (KWP) Beverage Consumption Panel and the NHANES showed that caffeine consumption prevalence was generally consistent across studies and over time; more than one-half of 2- to 5-y-olds and ∼75% of older children (>5 y) consumed caffeine. The usual intakes of caffeine were 25 and 50 mg/d for children and adolescents aged 2-11 and 12-17 y

2016 Advances in nutrition (Bethesda, Md.) PubMed abstract

268. Mega-map of systematic reviews and evidence and gap maps on the interventions to improve child well-being in low- and middle-income countries (Full text)

was reviewed. The final framework aimed to provide an overview of existing systematic reviews and EGMs for child well‐being interventions such as: 1. Early childhood interventions that addressed the period from pregnancy, childbirth and children up to 3 years of age. 2. Health and nutrition interventions that addressed issues such as maternal health, timing and spacing of birth, childbirth, nutrition, prevention and treatment of childhood diseases. 3. Educational interventions that aimed to address (...) of interest for this map is children and adolescents from LMICs (UNICEF, Convention on the Rights of the Child, 1989). Children irrespective of their sex in the age group of 18 years and under were included in the EGM. The age group is classified based on the age criteria stated as follows: infanthood (<3 years of age), childhood (3–10 years), adolescence (10–18 years). The population subgroup of interest includes: girls, orphans and vulnerable children, children with disabilities, children belonging

2020 Campbell Collaboration PubMed abstract

269. Identifying Features of Approaches to Supporting Transitions from Child to Adult Care for Young People with Special Healthcare Needs

addressing other types of questions using the filters under System arrangements > Delivery arrangements for package of care/care pathways/disease management and continuity of care, and combined it with pediatric OR paediatric OR child OR youth in the open search. In PubMed, we used the Health Services Research queries topic-specific filter to search for process assessments and qualitative research (using a narrow search scope) using the following combination of terms: (pediatric OR paediatric OR child (...) of children with both mental and physical disabilities were equally fearful that their children’s futures would be unfulfilled or diminished.(11) Second, parents shared that the process of ‘letting go’ was particularly challenging, which involved stepping back from responsibilities in their child’s care as well as from their relationships built with pediatric providers.(11) Families felt a sense of loss and were concerned about building an entirely new network of support.(21) Regarding parents fighting

2020 McMaster Health Forum

270. Joint NASPGHAN and ESPGHAN guidelines on Gastro-oesophageal Reflux Disease in Children

Joint NASPGHAN and ESPGHAN guidelines on Gastro-oesophageal Reflux Disease in Children Copyright © ESPGHAN and NASPGHAN. All rights reserved. Pediatric Gastroesophageal Reflux Clinical Practice Guidelines: Joint Recommendations of the North American Society for Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition and the European Society forPediatricGastroenterology,Hepatology,andNutrition Rachel Rosen, y Yvan Vandenplas, z Maartje Singendonk, § Michael Cabana, jj Carlo DiLorenzo, Frederic (...) of infant GERD vary widely and may include excessive crying, back arching, regurgi- tation and irritability. Many of these symptoms, however, occur in all babies with or without GERD, making a definitive diagnosis challenging. Therefore, the degree of concern of parents is often the factor driving the need for a diagnosis. For older children (particularly those older than the age of 8) and adolescents who can communicate more effectively, typical symptoms such as heartburn and regurgitation mimic those

2018 British Society of Paediatric Gastroenterology Hepatology and Nutrition

271. Obesity in Children and Adolescents: Screening

are at risk for obesity and should be screened, there are several specific risk factors, including parental obesity, poor nutrition, low levels of physical activity, inadequate sleep, sedentary behaviors, and low family income. Risk factors associated with obesity in younger children include maternal diabetes, maternal smoking, gestational weight gain, and rapid infant growth. A decrease in physical activity in young children is a risk factor for obesity later in adolescence. Obesity rates continue (...) the Institute of Medicine) recommends that clinicians measure weight and length or height at every well-child visit using World Health Organization (0 to 23 months) or CDC (24 to 59 months) growth charts. The National Association of Pediatric Nurse Practitioners recommends assessing height and weight parameters, including height to weight ratio, in children younger than 2 years and BMI in children 2 years and older. The US Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) members include the following individuals

2017 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force

272. First- and Second-Generation Antipsychotics in Children and Young Adults: Systematic Review Update

, Feinstein Institute for Medical Research Glen Oaks, NY Jana Davidson, M.D., FRCPC Psychiatrist-in-Chief, B.C. Children’s Hospital, PHSA Clinical Professor, Psychiatry Head, Division of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry at University of British Columbia Vancouver, BC, Canada Gregory Gale, M.D. Medical Director, Behavioral Health LifeSynch-HUMANA Irving, TX Michael Naylor, M.D. Director, Behavioral Health and Welfare Program Director, Comprehensive Assessment and Response Training System vi Director, Clinical (...) or content expertise, individuals with potential conflicts may be retained. The TOO and the EPC work to balance, manage, or mitigate any potential conflicts of interest identified. The list of Technical Experts who provided input to this report follows: Oscar G. Bukstein, M.D., M.P.H.* Vice-Chair, Department of Psychiatry Boston Children’s Hospital Boston, MA Jana Davidson, M.D., FRCPC* Psychiatrist-in-Chief, B.C. Children’s Hospital, PHSA Clinical Professor, Psychiatry Head, Division of Child

2017 Effective Health Care Program (AHRQ)

273. UK guideline on transition of adolescent and young persons with chronic digestive diseases from paediatric to adult care

and differences between AYP and adults For speci?c GI diseases, there are documented variations in prognosis and clinical course when the disease presents in child- hood compared with adulthood. This has clear relevance for the AYP transition process in these diseases. There are also clear dif- ferences in diagnostic and therapeutic IBD management dependent on age at diagnosis with a higher use of exclusive enteral nutrition in children with Crohn’s disease and general anaesthetic use for endoscopy (...) : 624† 17 Approximately 61–76 transplant cases per annum‡ 18 753 paediatric patients were transferred to adult services between 2008 and 2014) (proportion which are non-transplant is unknown)† 17 Complex enteral No relevant data identified No relevant data identified Parenteral nutrition (combination of long term in and out of hospital) 290§ 60 Coeliac disease 3–13 per 1000 children, or approximately 1:80 to 1:300 children 600 per year Allergic/eosinophilic oesophagitis Food allergy 0.6% 4

2017 British Society of Gastroenterology

274. Interventions Targeting Sensory Challenges in Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder - An Update

and the modulation of joint inflammation. J Parasitol Res. 2011;2011:942616. doi: 10.1155/2011/942616. PMID: 21584243.X- 1 748. Matson JL, Wilkins J, Fodstad JC. The Validity of the Baby and Infant Screen for Children with aUtIsm Traits: Part 1 (BISCUIT: Part 1). Journal of Autism & Developmental Disorders. 2011;41(9):1139- 46 8p. doi: 10.1007/s10803-010-0973-3. PMID: 104673819. Language: English. Entry Date: 20110831. Revision Date: 20150711. Publication Type: Journal Article.X-1 749. Mavropoulou S (...) the effectiveness and safety of interventions targeting sensory challenges in children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD). Data sources. We searched MEDLINE ® , Embase ® , the Cumulative Index of Nursing and Allied Health Literature ® , and PsycINFO ® from January 2010 to September 2016. Review methods. We included studies comparing interventions incorporating sensory-focused modalities with alternative treatments or no treatment. Studies had to include at least 10 children with ASD ages 2–12 years. Two

2017 Effective Health Care Program (AHRQ)

275. Final recommendation statement: obesity in children and adolescents: screening.

statement: obesity in children and adolescents: screening. [internet]. Rockville (MD): U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF); 2017 Jun [8 p]. [31 references] This is the current release of the guideline. This guideline updates a previous version: U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF). Screening for obesity in children and adolescents: US Preventive Services Task Force recommendation statement. Pediatrics. 2010 Feb;125(2):361-7. This guideline meets NGC's 2013 (revised) inclusion criteria (...) Population Under Consideration This recommendation applies to children and adolescents 6 years and older. Assessment of Risk Although all children and adolescents are at risk for obesity and should be screened, there are several specific risk factors, including parental obesity, poor nutrition, low levels of physical activity, inadequate sleep, sedentary behaviors, and low family income. Risk factors associated with obesity in younger children include maternal diabetes, maternal smoking, gestational

2017 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

276. Telemedicine in Pediatric Cardiology: A Scientific Statement From the American Heart Association

are viewing the most recent version of this article. Previous versions: Advancements in technology and broadband have revolutionized the current practice of medicine. The field of pediatric cardiology is no exception given the need for prompt diagnosis and reliance on cardiac imaging to identify infants and children with potentially life-threatening cardiovascular disease. As the relationship between telemedicine and pediatric cardiology has advanced, it has created a need to develop a broad (...) to and knowledge of congenital heart defects and their unique imaging needs. Newborn babies and crying toddlers are an intimidating challenge to a sonographer who is used to scanning cooperative adults. Having an uncooperative patient challenges a sonographer to obtain the normal ultrasound views, but the challenge is compounded when that patient, whether infant, child, or adult, has abnormal intracardiac anatomy. Additional training for community sonographers to perform a triage echocardiogram in patients

2017 American Heart Association

277. 2017 AHA/ACC Key Data Elements and Definitions for Ambulatory Electronic Health Records in Pediatric and Congenital Cardiology: A Report of the American College of Cardiology/American Heart Association Task Force on Clinical Data Standards (Full text)

Hospital Association (www.childrenshospitals.org). †International Society for Nomenclature of Paediatric and Congenital Heart Disease Representative. ‡Child Health Corporation of America Representative. §Association of European Pediatric Cardiologists Representative. ‖The Society of Thoracic Surgeons Representative. ¶ ACC/AHA Task Force on Clinical Data Standards Liaison to the Writing Committee. #Congenital Heart Surgeons’ Society Representative. **National Association of Children’s Hospitals (...) Chair during the development of this document. , Lisa J. Bergensen , Steven D. Colan Together with the National Association of Children’s Hospitals, these organizations have merged and now comprise the Children’s Hospital Association (www.childrenshospitals.org). International Society for Nomenclature of Paediatric and Congenital Heart Disease Representative. Child Health Corporation of America Representative. Association of European Pediatric Cardiologists Representative. The Society of Thoracic

2017 American Heart Association PubMed abstract

278. Clinical Practice Guideline for Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children and Adolescents

Clinical Practice Guideline for Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children and Adolescents Clinical Practice Guideline for Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children and Adolescents | From the American Academy of Pediatrics | Pediatrics '); document.write(''); } function OAS_AD(pos) { if (OAS_version >= 11 && typeof(OAS_RICH)!='undefined') { OAS_RICH(pos); } else { OAS_NORMAL(pos); } } //--> Search for this keyword Source User menu Sections Sign up (...) obesity not experiencing the expected nocturnal BP dip. – Studies have shown that childhood obesity is also related to the development of future HTN. Elevated BMI as early as infancy is associated with higher future BP. This risk appears to increase with obesity severity; there is a fourfold increase in BP among those with severe obesity (BMI >99th percentile) versus a twofold increase in those with obesity (BMI 95th–98th percentiles) compared with normal-weight children and adolescents. Collectively

2017 American Academy of Pediatrics

279. Diagnosis of Tuberculosis in Adults and Children: Official ATS/IDSA/CDC Clinical Practice Guidelines

the Recommendation Down to 5 Y ears of Age Y oung children are at increased risk of developing TB following infection and more likely to develop severe disease than older children and adults [99, 100]. This risk is highest in the young- est infants, diminishes with increasing age, and becomes equiv- alent with older children and adults at approximately 5 years of age. Thus, children =5 years old have a similar risk of TB as adults and display a similar disease spectrum. With respect to Mtb infection, children (...) Diagnosis of Tuberculosis in Adults and Children: Official ATS/IDSA/CDC Clinical Practice Guidelines Clinical Infectious Diseases Diagnosis of TB in Adults and Children • CID 2017:64 (15 January) • e1 Official American Thoracic Society/Infectious Diseases Society of America/Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Clinical Practice Guidelines: Diagnosis of Tuberculosis in Adults and Children David M. Lewinsohn, 1,a Michael K. Leonard, 2,a Philip A. LoBue, 3,a David L. Cohn, 4 Charles L. Daley

2017 American Thoracic Society

280. Imaging Program Guidelines: Pediatric Imaging

Rights Reserved. 12 References 1. Accardo J, Kammann H, Hoon AH Jr. Neuroimaging in cerebral palsy. J Pediatr. 2004;145(2 Suppl):S19-S27. 2. Alehan FK. Value of neuroimaging in the evaluation of neurologically normal children with recurrent headache. J Child Neurol. 2002 Nov;17(11):807-809. 3. Alexiou GA, Argyropoulou MI. Neuroimaging in childhood headache: a systematic review. Pediatr Radiol. 2013;43(7):777-784. 4. American Academy of Otolaryngology — Head and Neck Surgery Foundation. Choosing (...) . Hirtz D, Ashwal S, Berg A, et al. Practice parameter: evaluating a first nonfebrile seizure in children: report of the quality standards subcommittee of the American Academy of Neurology, The Child Neurology Society, and The American Epilepsy Society. Neurology. 2000 Sep 12;55(5):616-623. 22. Hsieh DT, Chang T, Tsuchida TN, et al. New-onset afebrile seizures in infants: role of neuroimaging. Neurology. 2010;74(2):150-156. 23. Huang BY, Zdanski C, Castillo M. Pediatric sensorineural hearing loss

2017 AIM Specialty Health

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