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Pediatric Auditory Screening

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121. Home-based Sensory Interventions in Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder: A Randomized Controlled Trial. (PubMed)

significantly better on Parent Rated 10-item Likert Scale (PRILS-10), as compared to standard-therapy group (Mean = 2.47, SD = 1.46), t(36) = 8.16, p < 0.001; d = 2.54. Marked improvement was noted especially in reduction of hyperactivity, motor-stereotypies and auditory sensitivity in those who underwent sensory interventions. The mean change in scores in sensory-intervention group on Children's Global Assessment Scale (CGAS) (Mean = -9.19, SD = 2.33, p < 0.011; d = -1.75) and Pediatric Quality of Life (...) Home-based Sensory Interventions in Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder: A Randomized Controlled Trial. To determine the feasibility and efficacy of home-based sensory interventions in children with Autism spectrum disorder (ASD) with sensory processing abnormalities.This was a 12-wk, parallel group, pilot, randomized controlled trial. During the study-period, 185 children with ASD between 3-12 y of age, with sensory processing abnormalities were screened for eligibility. Twenty-one children

2019 Indian journal of pediatrics

122. Ocrelizumab (Ocrevus) - multiple sclerosis

with polyangiitis HAHA human anti-human antibody HBV hepatitis B virus HR hazard ratio ICH International Conference on Harmonisation iDMC independent Data Monitoring Committee IFN interferon beta-1a Ig immunoglobulin Assessment report EMA/790835/2017 Page 9/180 IM intramuscular iPSP initial Pediatric Study Plan IV intravenous IRR infusion-related reaction ISS Integrated Summary of Safety ITT intent-to-treat KM Kaplan-Meier LLN lower limit of normal LN lupus nephritis LOCF last observation carried forward MAA (...) Marketing Authorization Application mAb monoclonal antibody MQC minimum quantifiable concentration MMRM mixed-effects model repeated measures MPA microscopic polyangiitis MRI magnetic resonance imaging MS multiple sclerosis MSFC Multiple Sclerosis Functional Composite NAb neutralizing antibody NCA non-compartmental analysis NCI National Cancer Institute NEDA no evidence of disease activity NHL non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma NK natural killer OCR OCR OLE open-label extension PASAT Paced Auditory Serial Addition

2018 European Medicines Agency - EPARs

123. Practice Advisory on Anesthetic Care for Magnetic Resonance Imaging (Full text)

respond to code blue situations in zones III and IV, and this information should be integrated into protocols for the designated code blue team. II. Screening of Anesthetic Care Providers and Ancillary Support Personnel The MRI medical director or designated technologist is responsible for access to zones III and IV. Screening of all individuals entering zone III is necessary to prevent accidental incursions of ferromagnetic materials or inadvertent exposure of personnel with foreign bodies (...) or implanted ferromagnetic items. Literature Findings. The literature is insufficient to evaluate whether the screening of anesthesia care providers and ancillary support personnel improves safety in the MRI suite. Survey Findings. The ASA members agree and the consultants strongly agree that the anesthesiologist should work in collaboration with the MRI medical director or designee to ensure that all anesthesia team personnel entering zone III or IV have been properly screened. Advisory Statements

2015 American Society of Anesthesiologists PubMed

124. Head Trauma

years and clinically represents a wide spectrum of symptoms, including cognitive impairment, epilepsy, and visual and auditory deficits. The biology of chronic traumatic encephalopathy is an area of active investigation. The purposes of imaging patients with chronic TBI are to improve identification of underlying injuries, to assist in patient prognosis, and to guide in the need for referral to a specialist [1,2]. ACR Appropriateness Criteria ® 12 Head Trauma MRI is the principle modality (...) formation are diagnosed in approximately 0.1% of all patients hospitalized for trauma, though the majority of these patients come to attention because of clinical symptoms related to central nervous system ischemia. Screening for traumatic intracranial arterial injury should be considered in patients with neurologic symptoms unexplained by a diagnosed injury and blunt trauma patients with epistaxis from a suspected arterial source. Other risk factors for intracranial arterial injury include GCS =8

2015 American College of Radiology

125. Infective Endocarditis in Adults: Diagnosis, Antimicrobial Therapy, and Management of Complications

criteria in the original Duke schema ( and ). In the mid to late 1990s, direct analyses of the Duke criteria were made in 12 major studies including nearly 1700 patients composed of geographically and clinically diverse groups (adult, pediatric, and older adult [≥60 years of age] patients; patients from the community; IDU and non-IDU patients; and those with both native and prosthetic valves). The studies confirmed the high sensitivity and specificity of the Duke criteria and the diagnostic utility (...) who are to undergo cardiac surgery for IE complications. In addition, this methodology may be useful in head-to-toe preoperative screening, including evaluation for central nervous system (CNS) lesions, and in intra-abdominal lesions (eg, silent splenic abscesses). Limitations include the associated exposure to radiation, nephrotoxicity associated with contrast dye, and relative lack of sensitivity in 1 study to demonstrate valve perforations. MRI has had a major impact on IE diagnosis

2015 American Heart Association

126. External ventricular drainage

. This is to prevent the filters within the drip chamber becoming wet which could affect the efficiency of the drainage ( ). It is the responsibility of the neurosurgeon to give instructions on the level at which the drain is to be set or the amount of drainage required each hour and document in the patient’s medical records. The level of the ventricles must be estimated to create a zero reference point: Draw an imaginary line between the outer aspect of the child’s eye and the external auditory meatus (...) procedure for example – to check CSF protein levels before a new ventriculoperitoneal shunt is placed. As part of a septic screen should the child become febrile. The amount of CSF that can be sampled is the same for all ages including neonates. Gather the following equipment: sterile field or dressing pack 2% chlorhexidine in 70% isopropyl alcohol wipe (eg Clinell®) two 10ml syringes two universal containers – one for protein count, one for MC&S +/- antibiotic levels glucose specimen bottle (yellow

2015 Publication 1593

127. Urinary Incontinence

and health related QOL measures ICIQ-UI Short Form, ICIQFLUTS,ICIQ-MLUTS IIQ and IIQ-7, I-QOL (ICIQ-Uqol), ISS, KHQ, LIS (?-interview), N-QoL, OAB-q SF , OAB-q (ICIQ- OABqol), PFDI and PFDI- 20, PFIQ and PFIQ-7, PRAFAB, UISS; Contilife, EPIQ, LUTS tool IOQ,YIPS; ABSST ISI, ISQ, UIHI, UIQ Measure of patient satisfaction (patient’s measure of treatment satisfaction) BSW, OAB-S, OABSAT-q, TBS PPQ EPI, GPI, PSQ Goal attainment scales SAGA Screening tools (used to identify patients with UI) B-SAQ, OAB-SS (...) include validity, reliability and resposiveness to change.URINARY INCONTINENCE - PARTIAL UPDATE MARCH 2015 11 3IQ = Three Incontinence Questions Questionnaire ABSST = Actionable Bladder Symptom Screening Tool B-SAQ = Bladder Self-Assessment Questionnaire BSW = Benefit, Satisfaction with treatment and Willingness CLSS = Core Lower Urinary Tract Symptom Score Contlife ® = Quality of Life Assessment Questionnaire Concerning Urinary Incontinence EPIQ = Epidemiology of Prolapse and Incontinence

2015 European Association of Urology

128. Tinnitus

duration as well. As noted in T able 1, tinnitus should be classified as either primary or secondary. In this guideline, the following defini- tions are used: • Primary tinnitus is used to describe tinnitus that is idiopathic and may or may not be associated with SNHL. Although there is currently no cure for pri- mary tinnitus, a wide range of therapies has been used and studied in attempts to provide symptomatic relief. These therapies include education and counsel- ing, auditory therapies (...) Division of Geriatric Medicine and Aging, Columbia University, New Y ork, New Y ork, USA; 11 National Center for Rehabilitative Auditory Research, Portland VA Medical Center, Portland, Oregon, USA; 12 ENT Specialists of Northern Virginia, Falls Church, Virginia, USA; 13 Ochsner Health System, Kenner, Louisiana, USA; 14 Mitchell & Cavallo, P .C., Houston, T exas, USA; 15 Department of Otology and Neurotology, The George Washington University, Washington, DC, USA; 16 Department of Surgery, Cleveland

2014 American Academy of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery

129. Autism

lability, inappropriate affective responses, anxi- ety, and depression. Impairments in emotion regulation processes can lead to under- and JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN ACADEMY OF CHILD & ADOLESCENT PSYCHIATRY VOLUME 53 NUMBER 2 FEBRUARY 2014 www.jaacap.org 241 AACAP OFFICIAL ACTIONTABLE 1 Summary of Selected Assessment Instruments for Autism Spectrum Disorder a Scale (see legend) Uses Age Range Method of Administration Population Studied Scale characteristics Reference ABC screening children parent rated AD (...) 57 items, scale 1-4 Krug et al., 1980 43 CARS screening children clinician rated AD 15 items, scale 1-4 Schopler et al., 1980 44 M-CHAT screening toddlers parent rated AD 23 items, yes/no Robins et al., 2001 45 CSBS-DP-IT-Checklist screening toddlers parent rated AD 24 items Wetherby et al., 2008 46 ASQ screening child/adult parent rated AD/AspD 40 items, yes/no Berument et al., 1999 47 AQ screening child/adult self or parent rated AspD 50 items, scale 0-3 Baron-Cohen et al., 2001 48 CAST

2014 American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry

130. Guideline Supplement: Routine newborn assessment

with potential to complement and enhance guideline implementation and application. The following resources have not been sourced or developed by QCG but are suggested as complimentary to the guideline: • Parent information about the routine newborn assessment • Parent information about when to seek urgent medical assistance - especially if discharged prior to 24 hours of age • Local policy about whether pulse oximetry screening is to be performed • Access to online resources that support auditory learning (...) Zealand College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, National Guideline Clearing House, Royal College of Obstetrician and Gynaecologists, Society of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists of Canada, American Academy of Pediatrics) • Synthesised evidence (e.g. UpToDate, Cochrane reviews) • Summaries of relevant literature (e.g. identified using Cinahl, PubMed) • Individual case reports, studies and trials identified in the literature • Relevant reference lists Queensland Clinical Guideline Supplement

2014 Queensland Health

131. Routine newborn assessment

. Strategies for implementing screening for critical congenital heart disease. Pediatrics. 2011; 128(5):e1-9. 17. Mahle WT, Martin GR, Beekman III RH, Morrow R, Rosenthal GL, Snyder CS, et al. Endorsement of Health and Human Services recommendation for pulse oximetry screening for critical congenital heart disease. Pediatrics. 2012; 129:190-2. 18. Levene M, Tudehope D, Sinha S. Examination of the newborn. In: Essential Neonatal Medicine. 4th ed. Massachusetts: Blackwell Publishing; 2008. 19. Levene M (...) oximetry (optional) • Documentation o Infant Personal Health Record o Medical Health Record Preparation Hips, legs, feet Back Neurological Review discharge criteria • Observations, feeding, output Discuss • Routine tests (hearing screen, NNST, Hepatitis B) • Support Agencies o GP, Child/Community Health, Lactation support, 13 HEALTH • Health promotion o Feeding and growth o Jaundice o SUDI, injury prevention o Immunisation o Signs of illness • Infant Personal Health Record • Referral and follow-up o

2014 Queensland Health

132. 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 (...) of Audiology Childhood Hearing Screening Guidelines. American Academy of Audiology [serial online] 2012; American Academy of Audiology. http://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/hearingloss/documents/AAA_ Childhood%20Hearing%20Guidelines_2011.pdf. Accessed 12 June 2012. 4. Harlor AD Jr, Bower C; Committee on Practice and Ambulatory Medicine; Section on Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery. Hearing assessment in infants and children: recommendations beyond neonatal screening. Pediatrics 2009;124:1252–1263. 5. Marazita ML

2014 American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics

133. The Management of Upper Extremity Amputation Rehabilitation (UEAR)

and reassessments should be completed during each of the first three phases of care (perioperative, pre-prosthetic and prosthetic training). EO 4. Annual comprehensive interdisciplinary screening should be conducted for all patients with an upper extremity amputation throughout lifelong care. EO 5. Functional status measures should be utilized during assessments and reassessments throughout all phases of care to document outcomes and monitor the efficacy of rehabilitation. EO Core 3: Patient-Centered Care 6

2014 VA/DoD Clinical Practice Guidelines

134. Routine newborn assessment

. Strategies for implementing screening for critical congenital heart disease. Pediatrics. 2011; 128(5):e1-9. 17. Mahle WT, Martin GR, Beekman III RH, Morrow R, Rosenthal GL, Snyder CS, et al. Endorsement of Health and Human Services recommendation for pulse oximetry screening for critical congenital heart disease. Pediatrics. 2012; 129:190-2. 18. Levene M, Tudehope D, Sinha S. Examination of the newborn. In: Essential Neonatal Medicine. 4th ed. Massachusetts: Blackwell Publishing; 2008. 19. Levene M (...) oximetry (optional) • Documentation o Infant Personal Health Record o Medical Health Record Preparation Hips, legs, feet Back Neurological Review discharge criteria • Observations, feeding, output Discuss • Routine tests (hearing screen, NNST, Hepatitis B) • Support Agencies o GP, Child/Community Health, Lactation support, 13 HEALTH • Health promotion o Feeding and growth o Jaundice o SUDI, injury prevention o Immunisation o Signs of illness • Infant Personal Health Record • Referral and follow-up o

2014 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

135. Clinical practice guideline for care in pregnancy and puerperium

Associations (FAME) “Vía Láctea”Association “El Parto es Nuestro” Association Members of these societies have taken part in the auditory, expert collaboration and external review of this CPG. Declaration of interest: All members of the Working Group, as well as those who have participated in the expert collaboration and external review, have made the declaration of interest as appears in Appendix 1. CPG FOR CARE IN PREGNANCY AND PUERPERIUM 13 Key Questions PRECONCEPTION VISIT 1. What is the aim and what (...) , measurement of blood pressure, breast and gynaecological exploration in early pregnancy? What is the purpose of universal screening for hypertensive disorders [measurement of blood pressure (BP) and test strips] and in on what stage of pregnancy should it be done? What is the purpose of universal screening for cervical cancer and on what stage of pregnancy should it be done? 6. What is the purpose of determining the plasma urea level in a biochemical test? 7. What is the purpose of determining the plasma

2014 GuiaSalud

136. Type 2 Diabetes and the Brain in Adolescents

): Lydia Snyder, Nemours Children's Clinic Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: This study evaluates differences in brain function and cognitive performance in adolescents with type 2 diabetes (T2D) compared to non diabetic controls (both obese and lean) and correlates these changes with obesity, insulin resistance, and glycemic control in youth with T2D. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus Obesity Pediatric Obesity Insulin Resistance Dysglycemia (...) will measure glycemic control (acute hyperglycemia during clamps and glycemic variability) and insulin resistance to examine their association with neurocognitive metrics and brain functional activity. There will be one screening visit and three study visits for subjects with T2D. One visit will consist of neurocognitive testing and dual energy X-ray absorptiometry (DEXA) of the whole body to assess body composition including fat mass. In the other two visits, subjects with T2D will undergo normal and high

2018 Clinical Trials

137. Developing a Management Approach for Patients With "Late-Onset" Pompe Disease

: February 15, 2019 See Sponsor: Duke University Collaborator: Amicus Therapeutics Information provided by (Responsible Party): Duke University Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: This is an observational study with no study related treatment of interventions. The purpose of the study is to investigate and document disease specific clinical symptoms in newborns and infants with Pompe disease without cardiomyopathy identified in newborn screening(NBS). There will be a baseline, 6 month (...) and 12 month visit. The study has three goals: To study and record disease specific clinical symptoms in newborns and infants with Pompe disease without cardiomyopathy (disease of the heart muscle) identified through newborn screening (NBS) To devise an approach to characterize early musculoskeletal (muscles and joints) involvement in subjects with the "late-onset" GAA variant identified by NBS To determine criteria to start preventative therapies including enzyme replacement therapy (ERT

2018 Clinical Trials

138. Virtual Reality (VR) to Improve Quality of Life in Patients Diagnosed With Neurological Disorders

information, Layout table for eligibility information Ages Eligible for Study: 12 Years to 75 Years (Child, Adult, Older Adult) Sexes Eligible for Study: All Accepts Healthy Volunteers: No Criteria Inclusion Criteria: Has been diagnosed by a clinician as having a neurological disorder Able to commit to the designated period of testing Able to understand the informed consent process and provide consent to participate in the study Capacity to complete study procedures as determined by screening personnel (...) Exclusion Criteria: Visual, auditory, and motor deficits that would prevent full ability to understand study Visual, auditory, and motor deficits that would prevent full ability to operate VR equipment Uncontrolled epilepsy Currently pregnant or plans to become pregnant while taking part in study Current diagnosis of vertigo Uncontrolled mood disorders History of Psychosis or Schizophrenia Contacts and Locations Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine To learn more about this study, you

2018 Clinical Trials

139. Treatment of Memory Disorders in Gulf War Illness With High Definition Transcranial Direct Cortical Stimulation

Sham Comparator: Sham HD tDCS Administer 10 20-minute sessions of sham High Definition Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation to the preSMA region over a two week period. Device: Sham High Definition Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation Administer sham HD tDCS over the preSMA for 20 minutes a session for 10 sessions over a two week period Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : Change in performance on the Controlled Oral Word Association Test (COWAT) [ Time Frame: Phone screen (...) learning and memory. The test does this by attempting to link memory deficits with impaired performance on specific tasks. It assesses encoding, recall and recognition in a single modality of item presentation (auditory-verbal). Secondary Outcome Measures : Change in the performance on the Semantic Object Retrieval Test (SORT) [ Time Frame: Beginning of HD tDCS/sham treatment, after HDtDCS/sham (2 weeks), at 3 month follow-up and 6 month follow-up ] The SORT was developed for the assessment of semantic

2018 Clinical Trials

140. Experimental and Clinical Studies of Retinal Stimulation

Not Applicable Detailed Description: The study will test new ways to make the retinal prosthesis visual perception easier with auditory-visual training and how to make the retinal prosthesis work better at perceiving shapes. Study Design Go to Layout table for study information Study Type : Interventional (Clinical Trial) Estimated Enrollment : 10 participants Intervention Model: Single Group Assignment Masking: None (Open Label) Primary Purpose: Other Official Title: Experimental and Clinical Studies (...) threshold with threshold of modified stimulus parameters. Threshold is measured in microCoulumbs ( the product of stimulus duration and stimulus amplitude). Change in shape perception [ Time Frame: Baseline, 8 hours ] As measured by elongation ratio. The elongation ratio is the ratio of major axis length to minor axis length of an ellipse. Subjects will draw shapes on a touch screen and these shapes will be fit to an ellipse. Eligibility Criteria Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine

2018 Clinical Trials

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