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The Effect of Footwear on the Growing Foot
Abdominal Manifestations of Cystic Fibrosis
Opportunities and Challenges in Pediatric Practice 2014 & Beyond
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Latest Education
Recognition and Management of Chronic Granulomatous Disease
Jennifer Leiding, MD
Date Posted:  September 16, 2013
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Osteopetrosis: Diagnosis, Biology and Therapy
Paul J. Orchard, MD
Date Posted:  February 20, 2014
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Overview of Mucopolysaccharidoses (MPS) and New Treatment Strategies
Joseph Muenzer, MD, PhD
Date Posted:  January 13, 2015
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Opportunities and Challenges in Pediatric Practice 2014 & Beyond
Sandra G. Hassink, MD, FAAP
Date Posted:  March 5, 2015
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Abdominal Manifestations of Cystic Fibrosis
Abigail Strang, MD, Vandna Passi, MD, and Kristel Holmblad, MD, MPH
Date Posted: March 9, 2015
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The Effect of Footwear on the Growing Foot
Benjamin Joseph, MS Orth, MCh Orth, FRCS Ed
Date Posted:  March 9, 2015
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Past, Present, and Future of Perinatal Quality Improvement
Jeffrey B. Gould, MD, MPH
Date Posted:  March 2, 2015
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Headlines in Pediatrics

Sexually abused children whose mothers believe them and offer comfort are less likely to suffer from anger and depression, according to a new study.

Measuring minimal residual disease at day 19 and day 46 of remission induction can guide treatment for most pediatric patients with ALL.

Gastrointestinal symptoms of constipation, diarrhea and food allergy/intolerance up to 3 years of age were more likely to be seen by mothers of infants with autism in study.

Babies, toddlers get sick faster and die sooner than older children and adults.

Young baseball players feel pressure from parents or coaches to continue playing despite arm pain, and many parents are unaware of guidelines to reduce injury risk, a pair of recent studies found.

Pimecrolimus is a safe and effective alternative to topical corticosteroids for infants and young children with mild to moderate atopic dermatitis.

Most deaths in children with cerebral malaria may be due to increased brain volume leading to raised intracranial pressure, according to research from Malawi.

NIH-funded study finds T-cell level returns to normal with time

Many children with celiac disease remain undiagnosed; research points toward the establishment of a more systemic approach to testing children for celiac disease.

Lay care managers helped collect medical and family histories, worked with parents on managing difficult behaviors, and served as liaisons between primary care and a team of specialists.

Aerosolized intranasal dexmedetomidine appears safe and effective for sedating children for CT imaging, according to a new pilot study.

Boys with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder may benefit from the omega-3 fatty acids found in fish and some vegetable oils, a small European study suggests.

Updated guidelines from specialists in child abuse pediatrics stress the importance of medical history, specialized examination, documentation, and appropriate testing of children who may have been sexually abused.

This review synthesizes current knowledge about the benefits of KC for infants born preterm, highlighting differences and similarities across low and higher resource countries and in a non-pain and pain context.

Durations of total, predominant breastfeeding linked to IQ, educational attainment, income

Most health care workers may lack the knowledge, awareness and training to identify potential victims of child sex trafficking, a new study suggests.

Lung ultrasounds may be a viable alternative to chest radiographs, especially in places with limited resources, a metaanalysis suggests.

Children with isolated linear skull fractures after minor blunt head trauma may be considered for ED discharge if neurologically normal, a study showed.

A strategy focused on three key drivers significantly improved one hospital's adherence to guideline-recommended blood cultures in children hospitalized with pneumonia.

Case study involves infant treated shortly after birth; skin lesions appeared after suspension of propranolol

Many premature infants throughout the United States continue to receive inhaled nitric oxide (iNO) during their NICU stay, despite the lack of evidence to support its use.

A new stem cell study offers hope for children born with severe combined immunodeficiency disease and other deadly genetic blood disorders.