How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

22,184 results for

Pediatric Books

by
...
Latest & greatest
Alerts

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

101. The Construction of Self in Relationships: Narratives and References to Mental States during Picture-Book Reading Interactions between Mothers and Children Full Text available with Trip Pro

, the mothers of younger children referred their MSL more frequently to the book characters than to themselves or to the child. Taken together, these results support the idea that mothers adapt their narrative styles and MSL input to the growing abilities of their children, therefore contributing to the development of social understanding. (...) The Construction of Self in Relationships: Narratives and References to Mental States during Picture-Book Reading Interactions between Mothers and Children Previous studies showed that mothers vary in the way in which they discuss past experiences with their children, since they can exhibit narrative (elaborative) or paradigmatic (repetitive) styles to different extents. Given this background, the aim of the present study was to analyze differences in the mothers' use of narrative styles

2017 Frontiers in psychology

102. Are Books Like Number Lines? Children Spontaneously Encode Spatial-Numeric Relationships in a Novel Spatial Estimation Task Full Text available with Trip Pro

Are Books Like Number Lines? Children Spontaneously Encode Spatial-Numeric Relationships in a Novel Spatial Estimation Task Do children spontaneously represent spatial-numeric features of a task, even when it does not include printed numbers (Mix et al., 2016)? Sixty first grade students completed a novel spatial estimation task by seeking and finding pages in a 100-page book without printed page numbers. Children were shown pages 1 through 6 and 100, and then were asked, "Can you find page X (...) results suggest that the novel page finder task is a useful measure of children's magnitude knowledge, and that books have similar spatial-numeric affordances as number lines and numeric board games.

2017 Frontiers in psychology

103. Shared Book Reading Promotes Not Only Language Development, But Also Grapheme Awareness in German Kindergarten Children Full Text available with Trip Pro

Shared Book Reading Promotes Not Only Language Development, But Also Grapheme Awareness in German Kindergarten Children Effects of shared book reading on expressive vocabulary and grapheme awareness without letter instruction in German kindergarteners (longitudinal; N = 69, 3;0-4;8 years) were investigated. Expressive vocabulary was measured by using a standardized test; grapheme awareness was measured by asking children to identify one grapheme per trial presented amongst non-letter (...) distractors. Two methods of shared book reading were investigated, literacy enrichment (additional books) and teacher training in shared book reading strategies, both without explicit letter instruction. Whereas positive effects of shared book reading on expressive vocabulary were evident in numerous previous studies, the impact of shared book reading on grapheme awareness has not yet been investigated. Both methods resulted in positive effects on children's expressive vocabulary and grapheme awareness

2017 Frontiers in psychology

104. Interactive Book Reading to Accelerate Word Learning by Kindergarten Children With Specific Language Impairment: Identifying Adequate Progress and Successful Learning Patterns Full Text available with Trip Pro

Interactive Book Reading to Accelerate Word Learning by Kindergarten Children With Specific Language Impairment: Identifying Adequate Progress and Successful Learning Patterns The goal of this study was to provide guidance to clinicians on early benchmarks of successful word learning in an interactive book reading treatment and to examine how encoding and memory evolution during treatment contribute to word learning outcomes by kindergarten children with specific language impairment (SLI (...) ).Twenty-seven kindergarten children with SLI participated in a preliminary clinical trial using interactive book reading to teach 30 new words. Word learning was assessed at 4 points during treatment through a picture naming test.The results indicate that the following performance during treatment was cause for concern, indicating a need to modify the treatment: naming 0-1 treated words correctly at Naming Test 1; naming 0-2 treated words correctly at Naming Test 2; naming 0-3 treated words correctly

2017 Language, speech, and hearing services in schools Controlled trial quality: uncertain

105. Interactive Book Reading to Accelerate Word Learning by Kindergarten Children With Specific Language Impairment: Identifying an Adequate Intensity and Variation in Treatment Response Full Text available with Trip Pro

Interactive Book Reading to Accelerate Word Learning by Kindergarten Children With Specific Language Impairment: Identifying an Adequate Intensity and Variation in Treatment Response This study sought to identify an adequate intensity of interactive book reading for new word learning by children with specific language impairment (SLI) and to examine variability in treatment response.An escalation design adapted from nontoxic drug trials (Hunsberger, Rubinstein, Dancey, & Korn, 2005) was used (...) in this Phase I/II preliminary clinical trial. A total of 27 kindergarten children with SLI were randomized to 1 of 4 intensities of interactive book reading: 12, 24, 36, or 48 exposures. Word learning was monitored through a definition task and a naming task. An intensity response curve was examined to identify the adequate intensity. Correlations and classification accuracy were used to examine variation in response to treatment relative to pretreatment and early treatment measures.Response to treatment

2017 Language, speech, and hearing services in schools Controlled trial quality: uncertain

106. A Longitudinal Investigation of the Home Literacy Environment and Shared Book Reading in Young Children With Hearing Loss. Full Text available with Trip Pro

A Longitudinal Investigation of the Home Literacy Environment and Shared Book Reading in Young Children With Hearing Loss. The principle goal of this longitudinal study was to examine parent perceptions of home literacy environment (e.g., frequency of book reading, ease of book reading with child) and observed behaviors during shared book reading (SBR) interactions between parents and their children with hearing loss (HL) as compared with parents and their children with normal hearing (NH (...) for parents and their children with HL.Although both groups of parents increased their frequency of SBR behaviors over time, parents of children with HL may need additional support to optimize SBR experiences to better guide their toddlers' and preschoolers' language skills. Early intervention efforts that focus on SBR interactions that are mutually enjoyed and incorporate specific ways to encourage parent-child conversations will be essential as children with HL acquire language.

2017 Ear and hearing

107. Children's attachment: attachment in children and young people who are adopted from care, in care or at high risk of going into care

for attachment difficulties (see sections 1.4, 1.5 and 1.6). Interv Interventions for children and y entions for children and young people on the edge of care oung people on the edge of care Health and social care professionals should offer a video feedback programme to the parents of preschool-age children on the edge of care to help them: improve how they nurture their child, including when the child is distressed improve their understanding of what their child's behaviour means respond positively to cues (...) and expressions of the child's feelings behave in ways that are not frightening to the child improve mastery of their own feelings when nurturing the child. Interv Interventions for attachment difficulties in children and y entions for attachment difficulties in children and young people in the care system, subject to oung people in the care system, subject to special guardianship orders and adopted from care special guardianship orders and adopted from care Preschool-age children Health and social care

2015 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

108. PROTOCOL: Adult/child ratio and group size in early childhood education or care to promote the development of children aged 0–5 years: A systematic review Full Text available with Trip Pro

* OR TI day* OR TI child*) OR AB care N2 (AB center* OR AB centre* OR AB day* OR AB child*) S2 TI (“Early childhood*” OR preschool* OR “non parental” OR kindergarten*) OR AB (“Early childhood*” OR preschool* OR “non parental” OR kindergarten*) S1 TI (Infant* OR toddler* OR child* OR pupil* OR student* OR newborn* OR neonate* OR baby OR babies) AB (Infant* OR toddler* OR child* OR pupil* OR student* OR newborn* ORneonate* OR baby OR babies) Searching other resources The following grey literature (...) PROTOCOL: Adult/child ratio and group size in early childhood education or care to promote the development of children aged 0–5 years: A systematic review PROTOCOL: Adult/child ratio and group size in early childhood education or care to promote the development of children aged 0–5 years: A systematic review - Dalgaard - 2020 - Campbell Systematic Reviews - Wiley Online Library Working off-campus? Learn about our By continuing to browse this site, you agree to its use of cookies as described

2020 Campbell Systematic Reviews

109. [Insulin degludec (new therapeutic indication) - Benefit assessment according to §35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)]

[Insulin degludec (new therapeutic indication) - Benefit assessment according to §35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)] Insulin degludec (neues anwendungsgebiet) – nutzenbewertung gemäß § 35a SGB V [Insulin degludec (new therapeutic indication) - Benefit assessment according to §35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)] Insulin degludec (neues anwendungsgebiet) – nutzenbewertung gemäß § 35a SGB V [Insulin degludec (new therapeutic indication) - Benefit assessment according to §35a (...) Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)] IQWiG Record Status This is a bibliographic record of a published health technology assessment from a member of INAHTA. No evaluation of the quality of this assessment has been made for the HTA database. Citation IQWiG. Insulin degludec (neues anwendungsgebiet) – nutzenbewertung gemäß § 35a SGB V. [Insulin degludec (new therapeutic indication) - Benefit assessment according to §35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)] Cologne: Institut fuer Qualitaet und

2015 Health Technology Assessment (HTA) Database.

110. [Propranolol - benefit assessment according to section 35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)]

assessment from a member of INAHTA. No evaluation of the quality of this assessment has been made for the HTA database. Citation IQWiG. Propranolol – Nutzenbewertung gemass Section 35a SGB V. [Propranolol - benefit assessment according to section 35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)] Cologne: Institut fuer Qualitaet und Wirtschaftlichkeit im Gesundheitswesen (IQWiG). IQWiG-Berichte 260. 2014 Final publication URL Indexing Status Subject indexing assigned by CRD MeSH Childs; Hemangioma; Infant (...) [Propranolol - benefit assessment according to section 35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)] Propranolol – Nutzenbewertung gemass Section 35a SGB V [Propranolol - benefit assessment according to section 35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)] Propranolol – Nutzenbewertung gemass Section 35a SGB V [Propranolol - benefit assessment according to section 35a Social Code Book V (dossier assessment)] IQWiG Record Status This is a bibliographic record of a published health technology

2015 Health Technology Assessment (HTA) Database.

111. Surviving Sepsis Campaign International Guidelines for the Management of Septic Shock and Sepsis-Associated Organ Dysfunction in Children Full Text available with Trip Pro

, London, United Kingdom. 3 Department of Medicine, Division of Critical Care, and Department of Health Research Methods and Impact, McMaster University, Hamilton, ON, Canada. 4 Department of Pediatrics (to Dr. Agus), Department of Anesthesiology, Critical Care and Pain (to Drs. Mehta and Randolph), Boston Children’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA. 5 C.S. Mott Children’s Hospital, Ann Arbor, MI. 6 St. Mary’s Hospital, London, United Kingdom. 7 Paediatric Critical Care Research Group (...) Pediatric Society, and the French Society of Intensive Care. The remaining authors have disclosed that they do not have any potential conflicts of interest. For information regarding this article, E-mail: Pediatric Critical Care Medicine: doi: 10.1097/PCC.0000000000002198 Free Metrics Abstract Objectives: To develop evidence-based recommendations for clinicians caring for children (including infants, school-aged children, and adolescents) with septic shock and other sepsis -associated organ dysfunction

2020 Society of Critical Care Medicine

112. Treatment for Insomnia and Disrupted Sleep Behavior in Children and Adolescents with Autism Spectrum Disorder

. Division of Developmental Medicine, Boston Children’s Hospital, Boston, MA 24 2 7. Departments of Pediatrics and Psychiatry, The Ohio State University College of 1 Medicine, Columbus 2 8. Duke Center for Autism and Brain Development, Duke Institute for Brain Sciences, and 3 Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Duke University School of Medicine, 4 Durham, NC 5 9. Northern Michigan Neurology, Traverse City 6 10. Department of Child and Behavioral Sciences, Johns Hopkins University (...) Stephen Ashwal, MD 14 15 16 1. Pediatrics and Developmental Neuroscience Branch, National Institute of Mental Health, 17 NIH, Bethesda, MD 18 2. Department of Neurological Sciences, University of Vermont Medical Center, Burlington 19 3. Department of Pediatric Neurology, McGill University Health Centre, Montréal, Québec, 20 Canada 21 4. Department of Neurology, University of Florida College of Medicine, Gainesville 22 5. Developmental Pediatrics, Our Special Kids Pediatric Care, Los Angeles, CA 23 6

2020 American Academy of Neurology

113. Adalimumab use in paediatric and adolescent rheumatology

through agreed national centres in the UK for all paediatric age groups (London, Liverpool and Birmingham). Psoriatic arthritis – adalimumab is licensed for psoriatic arthritis in adults but not in children. It has also been used in other rheumatological conditions which may require formal financial approval. Contraindications: • Moderate or severe heart failure. • Severe infection (including but not limited to active TB and other opportunistic infections). • Hypersensitivity to the active substance (...) by the child. The manufacturers consider it safe to use adalimumab while breastfeeding. Screening and recommendations before starting: Clearly documented decision to start adalimumab treatment with the indication noted. Documented adherence to concomitant medication plan (e.g. DMARDs, steroids, other immunosuppression, prophylactic antibiotics/antivirals etc.). Paediatric and adolescent rheumatology nurse specialist has delivered appropriate education regarding the medication with documentation

2020 British Society for Rheumatology

114. Methotrexate use in paediatric and adolescent rheumatology

be revisited once the child matures. These issues must be discussed prior to starting methotrexate treatment. Health professionals should be aware that methotrexate can cause embryotoxicity and teratogenicity, and they should avoid handling of it if they are concerned. Vaccinations: The Department of Health publication ‘Immunisation against Infectious disease’ (the Green Book) is regularly updated and should be considered as the definitive source of information about vaccination. • Live vaccines – children (...) • Improving compliance with oral methotrexate guidelines. National Patient Safety Alert (NPSA). June 2006 updated June 2018. https://www.sps.nhs.uk/articles/npsa-alert- improving-compliance-with-oral-methotrexate-guidelines-2006/ • NHS Improvements Never Event List 2018 https://improvement.nhs.uk/documents/2899/Never_Events_list_2018_FINAL_v6.pdf • Paediatric Formulary Committee. BNF for Children (online) London: BMJ Group, Pharmaceutical Press, and RCPCH Publications http://www.medicinescomplete.com

2020 British Society for Rheumatology

115. Tocilizumab use in paediatric and adolescent rheumatology Information for health professionals

provide them with the discounts agreed in the patient access schemes for these technologies. NB 2. At the time of production of this document the manufacturer has not sought a paediatric and adolescent licence for the S/C pen device and so only the prefilled syringe is licenced for use in children. Use – licenced/not licenced/NHSE pathway: Licensed for indications listed above and present on NHS England pathway within document: Biologic Therapies for the use in Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis (2015 (...) ’ (the Green Book) is regularly updated and should be considered as the definitive source of information regarding vaccination. • Live vaccines: Live vaccines should not be administered to patients receiving biologic therapy. • Inactivated vaccines: these should be given according to the normal immunization schedule (including HPV), however immunosuppressive treatment may lower the level of immunity achieved. • Children receiving biologics are immunosuppressed and should receive annual influenza

2020 British Society for Rheumatology

116. Evidence review to inform the development of National Standards for Children’s Social Services

7. Public Health Model of Care applied to children’s services 799 Figure 8. Child Safe Organisations WA: Guidelines 866 Figure 9. Socialstyrelsen definition of good health and social care 922 Figure 10. Prisma flow chart of evidence synthesis 110 Evidence review to inform the development of Draft National Standards for Children’s Social Services Health Information and Quality Authority Page 7 of 170 Executive Summary All children have a right to be safe, to have timely access to appropriate (...) includes all children’s social services, including aftercare services, provided to young people with care experience, from the point of their referral to a service until they transfer to another service or are discharged. Having one set of national standards for all services tasked with the welfare and protection of children will ensure that the interests of the child are put first, above individual service requirements and will promote a consistent, child-centred approach to service delivery. While

2020 HIQA Standards

117. Immunizations - pneumococcal: Scenario: Children over 5 years of age, and adults diagnosed at increased risk

as discussed in Chapter 25 of Immunisation against infectious disease (the 'Green Book'), published by the Department of Health [ ]. What advice should i give? Explain the benefits of vaccination to the person, or their parent or carer, in particular that it helps prevent serious illness, including meningitis in young children. Information about vaccinations (including vaccine safety, risks and benefits, and individual vaccines) is available on the NHS website at . Reassure that vaccinations are safe (...) on advice to give about pneumococcal immunization are based on information in the chapter on vaccine safety and adverse effects following immunization in Immunisation against infectious disease (the 'Green Book') published by Public Health England (PHE) [ ] , and are pragmatic, based on what CKS considers to be good clinical practice. Explaining the benefits of vaccination Many parents find the process of having their children immunized distressing. Explaining the benefits of vaccination and giving

2020 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

118. Immunizations - childhood: Scenario: Additional childhood immunizations

by the childhood immunization programme. This is a summary and is not comprehensive. For more information, consult (the 'Green Book') at www.gov.uk. Give additional vaccinations if the child: Has comorbidities which make them susceptible to certain preventable diseases (for example pneumococcal disease, influenza). See Table 1 for information on the additional vaccines required for people with underlying medical conditions. Is, or has been, exposed to an environment where infection with a preventable disease (...) Immunizations - childhood: Scenario: Additional childhood immunizations Scenario: Additional immunizations | Management | Immunizations - childhood | CKS | NICE Search CKS… Menu Scenario: Additional immunizations Immunizations - childhood: Scenario: Additional childhood immunizations Last revised in July 2020 Scenario: Additional childhood immunizations Which children require additional immunizations? Healthy children will not usually require additional vaccinations other than those provided

2020 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

119. Immunizations - childhood: Scenario: Childhood immunizations - 1-2 years of age

only be given to infants younger than 24 weeks old to minimize the risk of bowel intussusception. What should I do if a child 1-2 years of age has not been immunized or has an unknown immunization status? Plan to provide catch-up vaccinations to ensure protection quickly (with the minimum number of visits in the shortest possible timescale). If the child presents without a reliable immunization history, attempt to clarify what vaccines they have had, wherever possible. Children born outside the UK (...) on rotavirus in Immunisation against infectious disease (the 'Green book') [ ]. The first dose of rotavirus vaccine should only be given to children older than 6 weeks and younger than 15 weeks old and the second dose should only be given to infants younger than 24 weeks old to minimize the risk of bowel intussusception. How should I administer vaccines in children 1-2 years of age? Obtain written or verbal consent from a person with parental responsibility at the time of vaccination. Ensure

2020 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

120. Hepatitis C in 2020: A North American Society for Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition Position Paper

- infected adolescents of child-bearing age. Lack of access to DAAs earlier in childhood, a key barrier to treatment and cure, must be overcome. Given that the overwhelming majority of children are infected with HCV via MTCT, we recommend treatment be con- sidered and offered to all children with chronic HCV as early as 3 years of age with currently approved and anticipated DAA combination therapies. To address the needs of HCV-infected children, pediatric providers will not only require a strong working (...) al. The epidemiology of transfu- sion-associated hepatitis C in a children’s hospital. Transfusion 2007;47:615–20. 9. Benova L, Mohamoud YA, Calvert C, et al. Vertical transmission of hepatitisCvirus:systematicreviewandmeta-analysis.ClinInfectDis 2014;59:765–73. 10. Mok J, Pembrey L, Tovo PA, et al., European Paediatric Hepatitis CVN. When does mother to child transmission of hepatitis C virus occur? Arch Dis Child Fetal Neonatal Ed 2005;90:F156–60. 11. Pott HJ, Theodoro M, de Almeida Vespoli J

2020 North American Society for Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition

To help you find the content you need quickly, you can filter your results via the categories on the right-hand side >>>>