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Newborn Hearing Screening

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1. Newborn hearing screening programme (NHSP) operational guidance

Newborn hearing screening programme (NHSP) operational guidance Newborn hearing screening programme (NHSP) operational guidance - GOV.UK GOV.UK uses cookies to make the site simpler. Accept cookies You’ve accepted all cookies. You can at any time. Hide Search Guidance Newborn hearing screening programme (NHSP) operational guidance This guidance supports healthcare professionals and stakeholders delivering and managing newborn hearing screening programmes in England. Published 1 November 2016 (...) Last updated 16 July 2019 — From: Documents HTML HTML HTML HTML HTML HTML HTML HTML HTML HTML HTML https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/newborn-hearing-screening-equipment-log-sheets If you use assistive technology (such as a screen reader) and need a version of this document in a more accessible format, please email . Please tell us what format you need. It will help us if you say what assistive technology you use. MS Word Document , 23.9KB This file may not be suitable for users

2019 Public Health England

2. Mapping the content of mothers' knowledge, attitude and practice towards universal newborn hearing screening for development of a KAP survey tool. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Mapping the content of mothers' knowledge, attitude and practice towards universal newborn hearing screening for development of a KAP survey tool. Understanding mother's knowledge, attitude and practice (KAP) of permanent childhood hearing impairment (PCHI) is essential for the success of universal newborn hearing screening (UNHS) as poor compliance and follow-up remains a global challenge. To determine content area for a questionnaire that measures PCHI-related KAP in rural mothers, we trained (...) moderators who interviewed 145 pregnant women (17 groups) from 5 ante-natal clinics. Interviews were recorded, transcribed, summarised and analysed using thematic framework analysis. Four knowledge themes were identified: 1) PCHI was perceived as the malfunction of hearing leading to disability; 2) a poorly-responsive/communicative child may have PCHI; 3) lifestyle, hereditary and environmental factors are significant causes of PCHI; 4) medical management of PCHI was doubted, with some advocating birth

2019 PLoS ONE

3. Newborn hearing screening at the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit and Auditory Brainstem Maturation in preterm infants. (Abstract)

Newborn hearing screening at the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit and Auditory Brainstem Maturation in preterm infants. Aim of this study is to report and discuss the results of 4 years of Newborn hearing screening (NHS) program at the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU), particularly evaluating the clinical ABR results.Retrospective study. NHS data from NICU newborns, admitted for ≥5 days, in the period from January 1st, 2013 and December 31st, 2016, were retrieved and analyzed. NHS results were (...) a period of 3 months.A total of 1191 newborns were screened. From those, 1044/1191 resulted as "pass", 108/1191 as "fail", and 39/1191 as "missing". During the re-testing of these 147 newborns, 43 were assigned as "missing", 63 were assigned as "pass" (showing bilaterally a wave V identifiable within 30 dB nHL) and 25 failed the retest and/or did not present an identifiable wave V within 30 dB nHL. Among the 147 retested infants, we identified a group of 16 subjects who resulted as NHS "refer" and who

2019 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

4. Newborn screening for sickle cell disease

: 2010-2016. Arch Dis Child 2018; 103(7): 648-653. 26. Thuret I, Sarles J, Merono F, Suzineau E, Collomb J, Lena-Russo D et al. Neonatal screening for sickle cell disease in France: evaluation of the selective process. J Clin Pathol 2010; 63(6): 548-551. Extract of final report S18-01 Version 1.0 Newborn screening for sickle cell disease (SCD) 25 July 2019 Institute for Quality and Efficiency in Health Care (IQWiG) - 16 - 27. Manu Pereira M, Corrons JL. Neonatal haemoglobinopathy screening in Spain (...) , Forbes M, Grindley M, Ali S, Reid M. Newborn sickle cell disease screening: the Jamaican experience (1995-2006). J Med Screen 2007; 14(3): 117-122. 31. Boemer F, Vanbellinghen JF, Bours V, Schoos R. Screening for sickle cell disease on dried blood: a new approach evaluated on 27,000 Belgian newborns. J Med Screen 2006; 13(3): 132-136. 32. Boemer F, Cornet Y, Libioulle C, Segers K, Bours V, Schoos R. 3-years experience review of neonatal screening for hemoglobin disorders using tandem mass

2019 Institute for Quality and Efficiency in Healthcare (IQWiG)

5. Genetic screening involving 101 hot spots for neonates not passing newborn hearing screening and those random recruited in Dongguan. (Abstract)

Genetic screening involving 101 hot spots for neonates not passing newborn hearing screening and those random recruited in Dongguan. In order to investigate essential molecular causes for hearing loss and mutation frequency of deafness-related genes, 1315 newborns who did not pass the Newborn Hearing Screening (NHS) (audio-no-pass) and 1000 random-selected infants were subjected to detection for 101 hotspot mutations in 18 common deafness-related genes. Totally, 23 alleles of 7 deafness genes (...) frequency (χ2 = 79.327, p = 0.000) between audio-no-pass group (392/1315, 16.84%) and random-selected cohort (140/1000, 7.55%), which suggested c.109G > A mutation was critical for newborns' hearing loss. This study performed detection for such a large scale of deafness-associated genes and for the first time compared mutations between audio-no-pass and random-recruited neonates, which not only provided more reliable DNA diagnosis result for medical practioners and enhanced clinical care

2018 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

6. Comparison of distortion product otoacoustic emission (DPOAE) and automated auditory brainstem response (AABR) for neonatal hearing screening in a hospital with high delivery rate. (Abstract)

Comparison of distortion product otoacoustic emission (DPOAE) and automated auditory brainstem response (AABR) for neonatal hearing screening in a hospital with high delivery rate. Congenital hearing loss is one of the commonest congenital anomalies. Neonatal hearing screening aims to detect congenital hearing loss early and provide prompt intervention for better speech and language development. The two recommended methods for neonatal hearing screening are otoacoustic emission (OAE (...) ) and automated auditory brainstem response (AABR).To study the effectiveness of distortion product otoacoustic emission (DPOAE) and automated auditory brainstem response (AABR) as first screening tool among non-risk newborns in a hospital with high delivery rate.A total of 722 non-risk newborns (1444 ears) were screened with both DPOAE and AABR prior to discharge within one month. Babies who failed AABR were rescreened with AABR ± diagnostic auditory brainstem response tests within one month of age.The pass

2019 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

7. Diagnosis of congenital CMV infection via DBS samples testing and neonatal hearing screening: an observational study in Italy. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Diagnosis of congenital CMV infection via DBS samples testing and neonatal hearing screening: an observational study in Italy. Congenital Cytomegalovirus (cCMV) is the most common cause of non-genetic hearing loss in childhood. A newborn hearing screening program (NHSP) is currently running in Italy, but no universal cCMV nor statewide hearing-targeted CMV screening programs have been implemented yet. This observational monocentric study was aimed at estimating the rate of cCMV infections (...) identified by CMV-DNA analysis on Dried Blood Spots (DBS) samples in deaf children identified via NHSP in Northern Italy in the period spanning from 2014 to 2018.Children with a confirmed diagnosis of deafness and investigated for CMV-DNA by nucleic acid extraction and in-house polymerase-chain reaction (PCR) on stored newborns screening cards (DBS-test) were included in this study. Deafness was defined by a hearing threshold ≥20 decibel (dB HL) by Auditory Brainstem Responses (ABR); all investigated DBS

2019 BMC Infectious Diseases

8. Concurrent Hearing and Genetic Screening of 180,469 Neonates with Follow-up in Beijing, China. (Abstract)

Concurrent Hearing and Genetic Screening of 180,469 Neonates with Follow-up in Beijing, China. Concurrent hearing and genetic screening of newborns is expected to play important roles not only in early detection and diagnosis of congenital deafness, which triggers intervention, but also in predicting late-onset and progressive hearing loss and identifying individuals who are at risk of drug-induced HL. Concurrent hearing and genetic screening in the whole newborn population in Beijing (...) %) were referred bilaterally or unilaterally for hearing screening; 8,136 (4.508%) were positive for genetic screening (heterozygote, homozygote, or compound heterozygote and mtDNA homoplasmy or heteroplasmy), among whom 7,896 (4.375%) passed hearing screening. Forty (0.022%) infants carried two variants in GJB2 or SLC26A4 (homozygote or compound heterozygote) and 10 of those infants passed newborn hearing screening. In total, 409 (0.227%) infants carried the mtDNA 12S rRNA variant (m.1555A>G or m

2019 American Journal of Human Genetics

9. Neonatal Hearing Screening at Neonatal Intensive Care Unit

Information provided by (Responsible Party): Mohammed Khairy Ali, Assiut University Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: Hearing loss is one of the most common congenital anomalies . It has been shown to be greater than that of most other diseases and syndromes (eg, phenylketonuria, sickle cell disease) screened at birth. Data from the newborn hearing-screening programs in Rhode Island, Colorado, and Texas showed that 2-4 of every 1000 neonates have hearing loss. Early Intervention (...) Neonatal Hearing Screening at Neonatal Intensive Care Unit Neonatal Hearing Screening at Neonatal Intensive Care Unit - 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. Neonatal Hearing Screening at Neonatal

2018 Clinical Trials

10. Identification of oral clefts as a risk factor for hearing loss during newborn hearing screening Full Text available with Trip Pro

Identification of oral clefts as a risk factor for hearing loss during newborn hearing screening This study assessed whether children with oral clefts are appropriately classified as at-risk for hearing loss at the time of newborn hearing screening and describes their screening and diagnostic results.Birth certificates were used to identify children with cleft lip and palate or isolated cleft palate born in Washington State from 2008-2013. These were cross-referenced with the state's Early (...) Hearing Detection, Diagnosis and Intervention (EHDDI) database. Multivariate logistic regression was used to examine associations.Birth records identified 235 children with cleft lip and palate and 116 with isolated cleft palate. Six children were listed as having both diagnoses. Only 138 (39%) of these children were designated as having a craniofacial anomaly in the EHDDI database. Children who were misclassified were less likely to have referred on initial hearing screening, OR 0.3, 95% CI [0.2, 0.5

2018 Journal of early hearing detection and intervention

11. Hearing impairment in premature newborns-Analysis based on the national hearing screening database in Poland. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Hearing impairment in premature newborns-Analysis based on the national hearing screening database in Poland. The incidence of sensorineural hearing loss is between 1 and 3 per 1000 in healthy neonates and 2-4 per 100 in high-risk infants. The national universal neonatal hearing screening carried out in Poland since 2002 enables selection of infants with suspicion and/or risk factors of hearing loss. In this study, we assessed the incidence and risk factors of hearing impairment in infants ≤33 (...) weeks' gestational age (wga).We analyzed the database of the Polish Universal Newborns Hearing Screening Program from 2010 to 2013. The study group involved 11438 infants born before 33 wga, the control group-1487730 infants. Screening was performed by means of transient evoked otoacoustic emissions. The risk factors of hearing loss were recorded. Infants who failed the screening test and/or had risk factors were referred for further audiological evaluation.Hearing deficit was diagnosed in 11

2017 PLoS ONE

12. Sensorineural and conductive hearing loss in infants diagnosed in the program of universal newborn hearing screening. (Abstract)

Sensorineural and conductive hearing loss in infants diagnosed in the program of universal newborn hearing screening. The aim of this study was to analyze infants diagnosed with sensorineural or conductive hearing deficit and to identify risk factors associated with these defects.A retrospective analysis of infants diagnosed with hearing deficit based on the database of the universal newborn hearing screening program and medical records of the patients.27 935 infants were covered (...) by the universal neonatal hearing screening program. 109 (0.39%) were diagnosed with hearing deficit and referred for treatment and rehabilitation. 56 (51.4%) children were diagnosed with conductive, 38 (34.9%) with sensorineural and 15 (13.8%) with mixed type of hearing deficit. Children with sensorineural hearing deficit more frequently suffered from hyperbilirubinemia (p < 0.05), while infants with conductive hearing loss were more frequently diagnosed with isolated craniofacial anomalies (p < 0.05

2018 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

13. Analysis of risk factors associated with unilateral hearing loss in children who initially passed newborn hearing screening. (Abstract)

with the development of confirmed UHL after passing the initial screen were neonatal indicators, craniofacial anomalies, family history, and stigmata of syndrome associated with hearing loss.Neonatal indicators and craniofacial anomalies were the categories most often found in children with confirmed unilateral hearing loss who initially passed their newborn hearing screen. While neonatal indicators were also the most common associated risk factor in all hearing loss, craniofacial abnormalities are relatively more (...) Analysis of risk factors associated with unilateral hearing loss in children who initially passed newborn hearing screening. To analyze 2007 Joint Committee on Infant Hearing (JCIH) risk factors in children with confirmed unilateral hearing loss (UHL) who initially passed newborn hearing screening.Retrospective record review of 16,108 infants who passed newborn hearing screening but had one or more JCIH risk factors prompting subsequent follow-up through the universal newborn hearing screening

2018 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

14. Societal costs of permanent childhood hearing loss at teen age: a cross-sectional cohort follow-up study of universal newborn hearing screening Full Text available with Trip Pro

Societal costs of permanent childhood hearing loss at teen age: a cross-sectional cohort follow-up study of universal newborn hearing screening To investigate the effects in adolescence of bilateral permanent childhood hearing loss (PCHL) > 40 dB and of exposure to universal newborn hearing screening (UNHS) on societal costs accrued over the preceding 12 months.An observational cohort study of a sample of 110 adolescents aged 13-20 years, 73 with PCHL and 37 in a normally hearing comparison

2018 BMJ Paediatrics Open

15. An evidence based protocol for managing neonatal middle ear effusions in babies who fail newborn hearing screening. (Abstract)

An evidence based protocol for managing neonatal middle ear effusions in babies who fail newborn hearing screening. To evaluate the prevalence of middle ear disease in infants referred for failed newborn hearing screening (NBHS) and to review patient outcomes after intervention in order to propose an evidence-based protocol for management of newborns with otitis media with effusion (OME) who fail NBHS.85 infants with suspected middle ear pathology were retrospectively reviewed after referral (...) to presence of an effusion was performed on 65/85 (76%) neonates. Normal hearing was established in 17/85 (20%) after intervention, avoiding the need for any further audiologic workup. Bilateral or unilateral sensorineural hearing loss (SNHL) or mixed hearing loss was noted in 54/85 (64%) and these children were referred for amplification. Initially observation with follow up outpatient visits was initiated in 27/85 (32%) however, only 3/27 (11%) resolved with watchful waiting and 24/27 (89%) ultimately

2018 American Journal of Otolaryngology

16. Improving universal newborn hearing screening outcomes by conducting it with thyroid screening. (Abstract)

Improving universal newborn hearing screening outcomes by conducting it with thyroid screening. One of the most important factors that can improve hearing screening indicators is testing infants after 48 h of birth. The neonatal thyroid screening program is done during the third to fifth day after birth in many countries. So this screening is done at the appropriate time for hearing screening. The aim of the present study was to evaluate hearing screening outcomes (the referral rate, false (...) ) and automatic auditory brainstem response (AABR) were used for the evaluation. The results were compared between the two groups.Of the 4729 newborns, who participated in the study, 3001 were referred from a hospital (group 1) and 1728 from two healthcare centers (group 2). The referral rate in group 1 and 2 was 16.1% and 7.6%, respectively. Also, the false positive rate in group 1 and 2 was 15.9% and 7.6%, respectively. Our study showed that the referral rate and false positive rate of hearing screening

2018 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

17. Newborn hearing screening results of refugees living in our city and the factors affecting the results. (Abstract)

Newborn hearing screening results of refugees living in our city and the factors affecting the results. To investigate the changes in the risk factors affecting the results of the Newborn Hearing Screening (NHS) and the hearing test results of the Syrian refugees in our city.Syrian and Turkish newborns, born in our hospital between 01.01.2016 and 31.12.2017 and referred to our hospital from environmental hospitals for NHS, were included in this study. NHS results and risk factors were analyzed (...) .786 Syrian and 7230 Turkish newborns were included in this study. 53 (6,74%) infants referred in both ears, 26 (3,30%) infants in the one ear. There was a significant relationship between the presence of hearing loss and the history of intensive care unit admittance, presence and absence of low birth weight and neonatal icterus at Syrian newborns. In the same period, 20 (0,3%) Turkish infants referred bilaterally and 45 (0,6%) newborns unilaterally (25 right ear, 20 left ear

2019 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

18. Who misses the newborn hearing screening? Five years' experience in Friuli-Venezia Giulia Region (Italy). (Abstract)

Who misses the newborn hearing screening? Five years' experience in Friuli-Venezia Giulia Region (Italy). Permanent hearing impairment is the most common sensory disorder in newborns. The Universal Newborn Hearing Screening (UNHS) is widely adopted as a cost-effective procedure to achieve early identification and treatment of congenital hearing impairment, with the final goal of an improved linguistic and cognitive outcome for hearing impaired children. The Italian Ministry of Health has (...) of the UNHS data to avoid documentation gaps. A possible strategy would point to the opportunity to unify data management systems for all the ongoing newborn screening programs (metabolic, hearing and visual), linking the integrated IT system with the regional repository of current datasets.Copyright © 2019 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

2019 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

19. Lessons From an Analysis of Newborn Hearing Screening Data for Children With Cochlear Implants. (Abstract)

Lessons From an Analysis of Newborn Hearing Screening Data for Children With Cochlear Implants. The aims of the study are to identify the limitations of the current newborn hearing screening (NHS) programs and provide recommendations for better protocols.Retrospective analysis.Tertiary referral center.The study participants were 185 children who received cochlear implants (CIs) at ≤5 years of age.Therapeutic and rehabilitative.The results of NHS, screening tools used, age, and hearing (...) thresholds at which hearing loss was confirmed, causes of the hearing loss, age of CI insertion, aided pure-tone audiogram findings, and language development level were analyzed.NHS data was available for 109 children, and 24 patients (22.0%) had passed NHS for both ears. Hearing loss was confirmed considerably later in children who had passed NHS than in children who were referred for further evaluation (p < 0.01). The most common cause for hearing loss in the NHS-pass group was SLC26A4 mutations (41.7

2019 Otology and Neurotology

20. Readability of online patient education materials for parents after a failed newborn hearing screen. (Abstract)

Readability of online patient education materials for parents after a failed newborn hearing screen. A cross-sectional study design was utilized to evaluate the readability of patient education materials on the newborn hearing screen from Google and major institutions.The top 55 websites from the Google search "failed newborn hearing screen" and websites from major institutions (the U.S. News & World Report ranked top 10 children's hospitals, the top 5 pediatric otolaryngology fellowships (...) excellent with an intra-class correlation coefficient for each readability tool ≥0.950 (p < 0.001).Online patient education materials about the newborn hearing screen may be too difficult for the average reader. Revisions to these materials and redirection to more readable online resources may be necessary to benefit a more inclusive patient population.Copyright © 2019 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

2019 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

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