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Pediatric Auditory Screening

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161. Tinnitus in Children and Teenagers

and management of the child’s tinnitus need to respect the child’s age, cognitive and linguistic ability and individual circumstances. The evidence base for the management of childhood anxiety and pain is relevant to aspects of the tinnitus pro?le of children. • These guidelines offer a pragmatic approach to the management of children with tinnitus at all levels of severity for children up to 16 years. • In general, in hearing appointments other than routine ENT audiometry and school screening, children (...) medications; examples being: chemotherapy for childhood cancers, or high dose intravenous antibiotics for severe infection. Other general medical problems might be relevant; for example, migraine can be associated with auditory sensitivity and tinnitus. Factors affecting tinnitus Some children and their parents have already noticed things that make tinnitus better or worse. Parents may have noticed that their child’s tinnitus is affected by illness, stress, tiredness, or important life events, or improves

2014 British Society of Audiology

162. Visual Reinforcement Audiometry for Infants

references that have guided the content of this document are provided and specific references have been stated where considered helpful. We welcome further research in this area. Visual reinforcement audiometry (VRA) is a key behavioural test for young children. It is central to completion of the diagnostic process for those hearing- impaired infants identified by newborn screening. Furthermore, contemporary paediatric amplification fitting methods rely on solid foundations of measurement to ensure (...) care should be taken to avoid interfering with the calibrated soundfield of the loudspeaker. Reinforcers positioned to both sides Recommended Procedure British Society of Audiology Visual Reinforcement Audiometry 2014 © BSA 2014 8 allows children to be rewarded on their preferred side (e.g. useful when testing through insert earphones or through bone conduction). 5.5 Positioning of child and tester A younger infant (age 5–12 months) should be seated on the parent’s knee, gently supported

2014 British Society of Audiology

163. Height: measuring a child/young person

64: To meet the guidelines of the British Society of Paediatric Endocrinology & Diabetes (BSPED) . Rationale 65: To identify organic and non-organic causes of abnormal growth. Rationale 66: To identify measurement error. Rationale 67: To enable effective follow-up. References Brook CGB (1982) Growth assessment in childhood and adolescence. Blackwell Scientific. Oxford Child Growth Foundation (1996) Four-in-one growth charts. London. Child Growth Foundation. Davies K (2004) Assessment of Growth (...) Failure in Children. UK, Mims for Nurses Pocket Guide Doull IJ, McCaughey ES, Bailey BJ, Betts PR (1995) Reliability of infant length measurement. Archives of disease in childhood. 72 (6): 520-1. Freeman JV, Cole TJ, Chinn S, Jones PR, White EM, Preece MA (1995) Cross sectional stature and weight reference curves for the UK, 1990 . Archives of disease in childhood 73 (1): 17-24. Gibson RS (1990) Principles of nutritional assessment. Oxford. Oxford University Press Hall DM (2000) Growth monitoring

2014 Publication 1593

164. Transcranial Direct-current Stimulation (tDCS) in Treatment Refractory Auditory Hallucinations

Transcranial Direct-current Stimulation (tDCS) in Treatment Refractory Auditory Hallucinations Transcranial Direct-current Stimulation (tDCS) in Treatment Refractory Auditory Hallucinations - 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. Transcranial Direct-current Stimulation (tDCS) in Treatment Refractory Auditory Hallucinations (tDCS) The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT03485131 Recruitment Status : Completed First Posted : April 2, 2018 Last Update Posted : April 4, 2018 Sponsor

2016 Clinical Trials

165. An evaluation of developmental examination as a method of detecting neurological, visual, and auditory handicaps in infancy. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Hearing Tests Humans Infant Mass Screening Nervous System Diseases diagnosis Neurologic Examination Vision Disorders diagnosis Vision Tests 1972 5 1 1972 5 1 0 1 1972 5 1 0 0 ppublish 5047162 PMC478705 J Pediatr. 1967 Aug;71(2):181-91 6029467 Can Med Assoc J. 1967 Nov 11;97(20):1199-207 6058163 Public Health. 1968 May;82(4):173-80 5657316 Child Dev. 1962 Mar;33:181-98 14457279 J Med Genet. 1964 Dec;1(2):118-51 14234108 Br Med J. 1960 Aug 6;2(5196):453-6 14445872 (...) An evaluation of developmental examination as a method of detecting neurological, visual, and auditory handicaps in infancy. 5047162 1972 09 21 2018 11 13 0007-1242 26 2 1972 May British journal of preventive & social medicine Br J Prev Soc Med An evaluation of developmental examination as a method of detecting neurological, visual, and auditory handicaps in infancy. 94-100 Roberts C J CJ Khosla T T eng Journal Article England Br J Prev Soc Med 0372672 0007-1242 IM Hearing Disorders diagnosis

1972 British journal of preventive & social medicine

166. An effective compromise between cost and referral rate: A sequential hearing screening protocol using TEOAEs and AABRs for healthy newborns. (Abstract)

An effective compromise between cost and referral rate: A sequential hearing screening protocol using TEOAEs and AABRs for healthy newborns. This study evaluated the efficacy of a sequential hearing screening protocol using transient evoked otoacoustic emission (TEOAE) and automated auditory brainstem response (AABR) tests in healthy newborns.A TEOAE screening was performed during the first 48-72 h of life. If the infants failed, an AABR test was performed at the same time, and they were (...) . Using the two protocols, six infants were diagnosed with hearing loss (0.57%).Adding simultaneous AABR tests for infants who fail TEOAE testing at the first screening stage can significantly reduce referral rates without increasing misdiagnosis rates. Although this sequential screening process involves slightly more time and has a higher cost than TEOAE alone, its greater accuracy compensates for this difference.Copyright © 2016 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. All rights reserved.

2016 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

167. Influence of the WIC Program on Loss to Follow-up for Newborn Hearing Screening. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Influence of the WIC Program on Loss to Follow-up for Newborn Hearing Screening. Newborn hearing screening has a high participation rate of ∼97% of infants nationally, but a high lost to follow-up of ∼32% limits the effectiveness of the program. This study tested an intervention of targeted outpatient rescreening of infants through collaboration with the Women, Infants, and Children (WIC) program to improve follow-up rates for newborn hearing screen referrals.Controlled intervention study (...) of WIC-eligible infants who referred on newborn hearing screens at target hospitals. Hearing rescreens were performed by using screening auditory brainstem response testing by trained research assistants, coordinated with the infant's WIC appointment. Loss to follow-up rates and age at follow-up were compared with non-WIC infants tracked via the Ohio Department of Health during the same time periods at the same hospitals and at nonintervention hospitals.During a 2-year period, there were 1493 hearing

2016 Pediatrics

168. "Collodion baby": A unique challenge for newborn hearing screening. (Abstract)

"Collodion baby": A unique challenge for newborn hearing screening. We present an infant with collodion membrane who had an obstructed external auditory canal, causing the infant to fail her newborn hearing screen (otoacoustic emissions) bilaterally. An auditory brainstem response (ABR) test was deferred due to the reported increased risk of infections in these babies. Meticulous but gentle debridement of the membranes on the external auditory canal, using a combination of otic drops (ofloxacin (...) ), emollients (baby oil/mineral oil), and suctioning, permitted the infant to ultimately pass otoacoustic emissions bilaterally and subsequent serial audiograms. Copyright © 2016 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

2016 American Journal of Otolaryngology

169. Universal newborn hearing screening in Umbria region, Italy. (Abstract)

later. The coverage rate of newborn screening was only 34.4% in 2006. The aim of this study was to examine the results of this program and its evolution in the first 2.5 years since implementation in our region.Since July 2010, all 11 birth centers and hospitals in Umbria region have been involved in a UNHS program. The screening involves the automated otoacoustic emissions (AOAE) test and automatic auditory brain stem response (AABR) audiometry. The number of screening stages and tests used were (...) to substantially increase the coverage rates and decrease the mean age at diagnosis and subsequent treatment. The identification of audiological risk factors is very important for adequate screening and follow-up. However the Joint Committee on Infant Hearing 2007 quality indicators and benchmarks for screening have not yet been fully achieved and there is still scope for some improvement. This could be achieved with a closer cooperation among institutions, parents, pediatricians, and ENT doctors.Copyright ©

2016 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

170. Feasibility of newborn hearing screening in a public hospital setting in South Africa: A pilot study Full Text available with Trip Pro

Feasibility of newborn hearing screening in a public hospital setting in South Africa: A pilot study The current pilot study aimed to explore the feasibility of newborn hearing screening (NHS) in a hospital setting with clinical significance for the implementation of NHS. Context-specific objectives included determining the average time required to screen each neonate or infant; the most suitable time for initial hearing screening in the wards; as well as the ambient noise levels in the wards (...) and at the neonatal follow-up clinic where screening would be conducted.A descriptive, longitudinal, repeated measures, within-subjects design was employed. The pilot study comprised 11 participants who underwent hearing screening. Data were analysed using descriptive statistics.The average time taken to conduct hearing screening using otoacoustic emissions and automated auditory brainstem response was 18.4 minutes, with transient evoked otoacoustic emissions taking the least time. Ambient noise levels differed

2016 The South African Journal of Communication Disorders

171. The assessment of the Newborn Hearing Screening Program in the Region of Murcia from 2004 to 2012. (Abstract)

The assessment of the Newborn Hearing Screening Program in the Region of Murcia from 2004 to 2012. Newborn (NB) auditory deficit has a prevalence of 1-2% in the world. Since the 1990s different screening programs have been put into practice. The Newborn Hearing Screening Program has been in operation since 2002 in our hospital (HCUVA) in Murcia (Spain) and two years later it was introduced into the whole of the Autonomous Community of the Region of Murcia as part of universal healthcare (...) . The objective of this study was to analyze and assess its results.The newborn (NB) population is divided into two groups: not-at-risk NBs and at-risk NBs. In the first case we carry out acoustic otoemissions (AOEs) 48 h after birth and depending on the result the child is either discharged or, in negative cases, the infant undergoes a series of tests in a period of 30-45 days to confirm or rule out the existence of hearing anomalies. In the at-risk group we combine AOEs with brain trunk potentials (BERA

2016 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

172. Genetic Screening of Anderson-Fabry Disease in Probands Referred From Multispecialty Clinics. Full Text available with Trip Pro

is 0.62%, with diagnosis confirmation in 0.12%.This study sought to expand screening from these settings to include ophthalmology, dermatology, gastroenterology, internal medicine, pediatrics, and medical genetics to increase diagnostic yield and comprehensively evaluate organ involvement in AFD patients.In a 10-year prospective multidisciplinary, multicenter study, we expanded clinical, genetic, and biochemical screening to consecutive patients enrolled from all aforementioned clinical settings. We (...) Genetic Screening of Anderson-Fabry Disease in Probands Referred From Multispecialty Clinics. Anderson-Fabry disease (AFD) is a rare X-linked lysosomal storage disease, caused by defects of the alpha-galactosidase A (GLA) gene. AFD can affect the heart, brain, kidney, eye, skin, peripheral nerves, and gastrointestinal tract. Cardiology (hypertrophic cardiomyopathy), neurology (cryptogenic stroke), and nephrology (end-stage renal failure) screening studies suggest the prevalence of GLA variants

2016 Journal of the American College of Cardiology

173. Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (TDCS) for Auditory Hallucinations in Early Onset Schizophrenia (EOS)

Posted : September 7, 2016 Sponsor: Children's Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati Information provided by (Responsible Party): Children's Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: Youths diagnosed with early onset schizophrenia will demonstrate amelioration of auditory hallucinations after one week of twice daily treatment with transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS). Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Schizophrenia Device (...) : Intervention Active tDCS Not Applicable Detailed Description: Background: Early onset schizophrenia (EOS) involves positives symptoms such as psychotic behaviors, as well as negative symptoms such as disruptions to normal emotions and behaviors. Antipsychotics are the primary method of treatment in pediatric populations, but can produce unpleasant or dangerous side effects. Medication response is highly variable. Recent evidence demonstrates transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (tDCS) relieving auditory

2015 Clinical Trials

174. Auditory Evoked Potential Response and Hearing Loss: A Review Full Text available with Trip Pro

Auditory Evoked Potential Response and Hearing Loss: A Review Hypoacusis is the most prevalent sensory disability in the world and consequently, it can lead to impede speech in human beings. One best approach to tackle this issue is to conduct early and effective hearing screening test using Electroencephalogram (EEG). EEG based hearing threshold level determination is most suitable for persons who lack verbal communication and behavioral response to sound stimulation. Auditory evoked potential (...) (AEP) is a type of EEG signal emanated from the brain scalp by an acoustical stimulus. The goal of this review is to assess the current state of knowledge in estimating the hearing threshold levels based on AEP response. AEP response reflects the auditory ability level of an individual. An intelligent hearing perception level system enables to examine and determine the functional integrity of the auditory system. Systematic evaluation of EEG based hearing perception level system predicting

2015 The open biomedical engineering journal

175. Newborn Hearing Screening in a Public Maternity Ward in Curitiba, Brazil: Determining Factors for Not Retesting Full Text available with Trip Pro

, in a group of mothers of children with risk factors for hearing loss, the determining reasons for non-compliance with the auditory retest. Method This is a cross-sectional quantitative study. For data collection, we handed a semi-structured questionnaire to 60 mothers of babies at risk for hearing loss who did not attend the hearing retest after hospital discharge. The questionnaire investigated their age, education, marital status, level of knowledge about the hearing screening, and reasons for non (...) Newborn Hearing Screening in a Public Maternity Ward in Curitiba, Brazil: Determining Factors for Not Retesting Introduction Law 12.303/10 requires hearing screening in newborns before hospital discharge to detect possible hearing problems within the first three months after birth. If the newborn fails the test or presents signs of risk for hearing loss, it must undergo a retest and monitoring during the first year of life. In practice, this often does not happen. Objective To identify

2015 International archives of otorhinolaryngology

176. Neonatal hearing screening: What we have achieved and what needs to be improved. (Abstract)

Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology revealed that late-onset deafness, auditory neuropathy, and the alarming percentage of newborns who fail the initial testing and then are lost to follow-up are major weaknesses of neonatal hearing screening programs. It seems that parents may be satisfied of hearing screening but in a significant percentage of them do not bring their children for follow-up or further testing due to phycho-social or other reasons. In addition, the same collection revealed (...) Neonatal hearing screening: What we have achieved and what needs to be improved. To review the literature on neonatal hearing screening and its weaknesses with regard to missed follow-ups and delayed diagnosis and management.The implementation of newborn hearing screening programs has indeed lowered the mean age of hearing loss identification and many deaf children are now diagnosed at an early age of some months. However, the present collection of 32 studies published in the International

2015 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

177. Newborn hearing screening: analysis and outcomes after 100,000 births in Upper-Normandy French region. (Abstract)

was to evaluate and critically analyse it.The Upper-Normandy universal new-born hearing screening program is performed in two steps. Between 1999 and 2004, first, we administered a Transient Evoked Oto Acoustic Emission (TEOAE) test was administered a few days after birth for healthy newborns without risk factors. For newborns admitted to a neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) or presenting risk factors, was administered an automated auditory brainstem response (AABR) test prior to discharge. Second, newborns (...) who failed the initial hearing screening were retested as outpatients using TEOAE. Since 2004, infants who failed the initial screen were tested with AABR 3 to 4 weeks later as outpatients, providing an opportunity to compare the two protocols.Overall screening coverage in the Upper-Normandy region is 99.8%. First step coverage is 99.58% in well-infant nurseries and 97.09% in the NICU. The test-retest procedure during the first step and the use of AABR for the second resulted in higher follow-up

2015 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

178. Hearing Screening in a Tertiary Care Hospital in India Full Text available with Trip Pro

Hearing Screening in a Tertiary Care Hospital in India To study the incidence of hearing loss among children and to determine and confirm the distribution of common risk factors in children with hearing loss presenting at a tertiary care hospital in India.Babies underwent hearing screening using Transient Evoked Otoacoustic Emission (TEOAE) and Automated Auditory Brainstem Response (AABR) from November 2009 to September 2011. It was a cross-sectional study carried out at our institute involving (...) 500 babies (≤2 y). To identify the high risk babies, Joint Committee on Infant Hearing (2007) High risk registry was used.In our study 110 (22%) babies belonged to high risk category and 11(2.2%) of total screened babies had significant hearing loss. Total number of babies who passed the initial screening with TEOAE was 284 (56.8%). On diagnostic AABR screening of TEOAE REFERRED babies, the babies with no risk factor showed normal AABR tracings whereas from among those with one or multiple risk

2015 Journal of clinical and diagnostic research : JCDR

179. Children with ANSD fitted with hearing aids applying the AAA Pediatric Amplification Guideline: Current Practice and Outcomes Full Text available with Trip Pro

Children with ANSD fitted with hearing aids applying the AAA Pediatric Amplification Guideline: Current Practice and Outcomes Up to 15% of children with permanent hearing loss (HL) have auditory neuropathy spectrum disorder (ANSD), which involves normal outer hair cell function and disordered afferent neural activity in the auditory nerve or brainstem. Given the varying presentations of ANSD in children, there is a need for more evidence-based research on appropriate clinical interventions (...) for this population.This study compared the speech production, speech perception, and language outcomes of children with ANSD, who are hard of hearing, to children with similar degrees of mild-to-moderately severe sensorineural hearing loss (SNHL), all of whom were fitted with bilateral hearing aids (HAs) based on the American Academy of Audiology pediatric amplification guidelines.Speech perception and communication outcomes data were gathered in a prospective accelerated longitudinal design, with entry

2016 Journal of the American Academy of Audiology

180. 10-year follow-up of congenital cytomegalovirus infection complicated with severe neurological findings in infancy: a case report. Full Text available with Trip Pro

10-year follow-up of congenital cytomegalovirus infection complicated with severe neurological findings in infancy: a case report. Congenital cytomegalovirus (cCMV) infection leads to sensorineural hearing loss (SNHL) and neurodevelopmental delays. However, the long-term outcomes of cCMV infection with severe neurological manifestations in infancy remain unclear.The patient was a one-month-old girl visited owing to abnormalities in neonatal hearing screening. Central nervous system involvement (...) including intracranial calcification and extensive white matter abnormalities was identified. Right SNHL (50 dB) was detected by auditory brain response (ABR) testing. The cause of her hearing loss was determined to be cCMV infection by polymerase chain reaction (PCR) using a dried blood spot. At 1.5 months of age, the patient was treated with intravenous ganciclovir (GCV) for 5 weeks followed by oral valganciclovir (VGCV) for an additional 6 weeks. Cytomegalovirus (CMV) loads in her urine continued

2018 BMC Pediatrics

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