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PubMed Journals Articles About "Utility Chest Radiographs Children Presenting Pediatric Emergency Department" RSS

04:20 EDT 23rd March 2019 | BioPortfolio

Utility Chest Radiographs Children Presenting Pediatric Emergency Department PubMed articles on BioPortfolio. Our PubMed references draw on over 21 million records from the medical literature. Here you can see the latest Utility Chest Radiographs Children Presenting Pediatric Emergency Department articles that have been published worldwide.

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Showing "Utility Chest Radiographs Children Presenting Pediatric Emergency Department" PubMed Articles 1–25 of 15,000+

Utility of Chest Radiographs in Children Presenting to a Pediatric Emergency Department With Acute Asthma Exacerbation and Chest Pain.

Previous studies have not evaluated the utility of obtaining chest radiographs (CXR) in patients with acute asthma exacerbation reporting chest pain. The aims of this study were to evaluate the symptom of chest pain as a predictor for clinicians obtaining a CXR in these patients and to evaluate chest pain as a predictor of a positive CXR finding.


Clinical Suspicion and Language Translation in the Pediatric Emergency Department.

Elucidating a medical history and gaining patient consent and buy-in are difficult in any teenager presenting to a North American pediatric emergency department, but especially so when they present with limited English fluency. Translators can make this process easier, but both limited availability and impreciseness in translation can reduce their utility. We describe 2 teenage females who presented to our pediatric emergency department within 48 hours with similar presentations but no obvious organic cause...

Pediatric Abdominal Pain in Children Presenting to the Emergency Department.

Undifferentiated abdominal pain is a common pediatric presentation to the emergency department (ED).


Trends in Head Computed Tomography Utilization in Children Presenting to Emergency Departments After Traumatic Head Injury.

Although closed head injuries occur commonly in children, most do not have a clinically important traumatic brain injury (ciTBI) and do not require neuroimaging. We sought to determine whether the utilization of computed tomography of the head (CT-H) in children presenting to an emergency department (ED) with a closed head injury changed after publication of validated clinical prediction rules to identify children at risk of ciTBI by the Pediatric Emergency Care Applied Research Network (PECARN).

Pediatric travelers presenting to an Australian emergency department (2014-2015): A retrospective, cross-sectional analysis.

Epidemiological data on pediatric travelers are lacking, especially from Oceania. We aimed to evaluate travelers presenting to a pediatric emergency department in Sydney during a time of heightened travel surveillance.

Recognizing critically ill children with a modified pediatric early warning score at the emergency department, a feasibility study.

Pediatric Early Warning Scores were developed to monitor clinical deterioration of children admitted to the hospital. Pediatric Early Warning Scores could also be useful in the Emergency Department to quickly identify critically ill patients so treatment can be started without delay. To determine if a newly designed, fast, and easy to use Modified Pediatric Early Warning Score can identify critically ill children in the Emergency Department. We conducted a retrospective observational study in the Emergency ...

Community Resource Needs Assessment Among Families Presenting to a Pediatric Emergency Department.

To identify community resource needs among families presenting to a pediatric emergency department (PED).

Management of Wheezy Preschoolers in the Emergency Department: A Discrete Choice Experiment.

This study aimed to elicit pediatric emergency physician's treatment choices for preschool-aged children with wheeze, determine the characteristics of the presenting child that influence treatment choices, and determine whether there is clinical equipoise by eliciting physician willingness to enroll these children in a placebo-controlled trial of corticosteroids.

Unintentional Opioid Ingestions Presenting to a Pediatric Emergency Department.

The purpose of this study was to describe unintentional opioid exposures in young children, including demographics, medical interventions, and clinical outcomes.

Topical Ketoprofen Versus Placebo in Children Presenting With Ankle Sprain to the Emergency Department: A Randomized Controlled Study.

Despite the favorable data concerning topical agents use in outpatient clinics, they are not commonly in emergency departments (EDs). The present study aimed to compare the effect of 2.5% topical ketoprofen (gel form) to placebo in children presenting with ankle sprain to the ED.

What Do We Know About Pediatric Palliative Care Patients Consulting to the Pediatric Emergency Department?

The objective of this study was to describe the characteristics of pediatric palliative care (PPC) patients presenting to a pediatric emergency department (ED) and these patients' ED visits.

Asthma-Related Educational Needs of Families With Children With Asthma in an Urban Pediatric Emergency Department.

The aim of this study was to identify the educational needs of inner-city children with persistent asthma and their caregivers who utilize the emergency department (ED) for asthma care as well as determine their guideline adherence, factors associated with ED use, and comfort with computers.

Diagnostic yield of head CT in pediatric emergency department patients with acute psychosis or hallucinations.

Children presenting to the emergency department with acute psychosis or hallucinations sometimes undergo a head CT to evaluate for a causative lesion. The diagnostic yield of head CT in this scenario has not been reported.

Association between Practice Participation in a Pediatric-focused Medical Home Learning Collaborative and Reduction of Preventable Emergency Department Visits by Publicly-insured Children in Massachusetts.

This study evaluates the impact of practice participation in a pediatric patient-centered medical home learning collaborative on preventable emergency department (ED) visits among children in MassHealth (Massachusetts Medicaid/Children's Health Insurance Program).

Using Quality Improvement to Change Testing Practices for Community-acquired Pneumonia.

National guidelines for pediatric community-acquired pneumonia (CAP) contain recommendations regarding diagnostic testing including chest radiographs (CXRs), complete blood counts (CBCs), and blood cultures. Local data indicated that our institution was not delivering care at standards outlined by these guidelines. This project aimed to decrease CXRs for children with CAP discharged from the emergency department (ED) by 10% and decrease CBCs and blood cultures for patients hospitalized with uncomplicated CA...

Approach to Children with Aggressive Behavior for General Pediatricians and Hospitalists: Part 1-Epidemiology and Etiology.

Children and adolescents are increasingly presenting to the hospital and emergency department with aggressive behavior and psychiatric emergencies. The rise in pediatric mental health problems, coupled with a lack of much needed resources, necessitates that pediatricians safely diagnose and treat patients presenting with aggressive behavior. In this article, we discuss the broad differential diagnosis that should be considered when initially evaluating a patient presenting with aggression or altered mental ...

Minding the Gap: A Qualitative Study of Provider Experience to Optimize Care for Critically Ill Children in General Emergency Departments.

Pediatric emergency care provision in the United States is uneven. Institutional barriers to readiness in the general emergency department (GED) are known, but little is understood about the frontline providers. Our objective was to explore the lived experiences of emergency medicine (EM) providers caring for acutely ill children in the GED and identify opportunities to optimize their pediatric practice.

The Quality of Symptoms in Women and Men Presenting to the Emergency Department With Suspected Acute Coronary Syndrome.

More than 5.5 million patients present to emergency departments in the United States annually for potential acute coronary syndrome (ACS); however, diagnosing ACS remains a challenge in emergency departments. Our aim was to describe the quality of symptoms (chest discomfort/description of pain, location/radiation, and overall symptom distress) reported by women and men ruled-in and ruled-out for ACS in emergency departments.

Prevalence and associated factors of pediatric emergency mortality at Tikur Anbessa specialized tertiary hospital: a 5 year retrospective case review study.

Childhood mortality remains high in resource-limited third world countries. Most childhood deaths in hospital often occur within the first 24 h of admission. Many of these deaths are from preventable causes. This study aims to describe the patterns of mortality in children presenting to the pediatric emergency department.

Austere Foreign Body Injuries in Children and Adolescents: A Characterization of Penile, Rectal, and Vaginal Injuries Presenting to Emergency Departments in the United States From 2008 to 2017.

Pediatric foreign body (FB) injuries to the nasal, aural, and/or oral cavities are well documented. Description of austere foreign body (AFB) injuries involving the rectum, vagina, or penis eludes the current pediatric literature. Austere FBs can be difficult to identify and have the potential to cause serious consequences. We aim to characterize AFB injuries by children and adolescents presenting to emergency departments (EDs) in the United States.

Reduction of Computed Tomography Use for Pediatric Closed Head Injury Evaluation at a Non-pediatric Community Emergency Department.

The purpose of this study was to determine if implementation of a Pediatric Emergency Care Applied Research Network (PECARN)-based closed head injury assessment tool could safely decrease computed tomography (CT) use for pediatric head injury evaluation at a non-pediatric community emergency department (ED).

Examining the Appropriateness and Motivations Behind Low-Acuity Pediatric Emergency Department Visits.

High patient volumes have a deleterious effect on care in the pediatric emergency department (PED). Our study assessed the motivation for PED visits that could have been assessed by a primary care physician.

Pediatric Transport Practices Among Prehospital Providers.

There are nearly 1000 annual ambulance crashes within the United States involving pediatric patients. In 2012 National Highway Traffic Safety Administration/US Department of Transportation released Best-Practice Recommendations for the Safe Transportation of Children in Emergency Ground Ambulances. The aim of our study was to measure emergency medical services (EMS) providers' knowledge and opinions of how to safely transport pediatric patients. In addition, we aimed to gather information on barriers to saf...

2018 Academic Emergency Medicine Consensus Conference: A Workforce Development Research Agenda for Pediatric Care in the Emergency Department.

Each year, more than 30 million children visit US emergency departments (EDs). Though the number of pediatric emergency medicine specialists continues to rise, the vast majority of children are cared for in general EDs outside of children's hospitals. The diverse workforce of care providers for children must possess the knowledge, experience, skills and systemic support necessary to deliver excellent pediatric emergency care. There is a crucial need to understand the factors that drive the professional deve...

A Quality Improvement Bundle Including Pay for Performance for the Standardization of Order Set Use in Moderate Asthma.

In order to standardize use of our hospital's computerized asthma order set, which was developed based on an asthma clinical practice guideline, for moderately ill children presenting for care of asthma, we developed a quality improvement bundle, including a time-limited pay-for-performance component, for pediatric emergency department and pediatric urgent care faculty members.


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