Managing Concussions in the Office Setting
Pediatric Burns
Not to Worry: Strategies for Identifying & Managing Anxiety in Primary Care
Adolescent Depression: Primary Care Screening, Assessment & Treatment
html slider

Registered Users 82222
Available Lectures 703
Latest Education
Causation in Teratology
Anthony R. Scialli, MD
Date Posted:  October 22, 2015
Pediatric Burns
Erin Teeple, MD
Date Posted:  October 16, 2015
Fear and Trembling: Diagnosis and Treatment of Anxiety Disorders
Elise Fallucco, MD
Date Posted:  September 14, 2015
Not to Worry: Strategies for Identifying and Managing Anxiety in Primary Care
Peggy Greco, PhD
Date Posted:  September 14, 2015
Adolescent Depression: Primary Care Screening, Assessment and Treatment
Elise Fallucco, MD
Date Posted:  September 14, 2015
Managing Concussions in the Office Setting
Nicole Marcantuono, MD
Date Posted:  August 27, 2015
The Role of the Emergency Department in Treating Pediatric Concussions
Evan J. Weiner, MD, FAAP, FACEP, FAAEM
Date Posted:  August 25, 2015
Headlines in Pediatrics

Teenagers with type 2 diabetes who have HbA1c levels of 6.3% or above after 2 months on metformin are at increased risk for losing metabolic control, new research suggests.

Gene sequencing of more than 1,000 children and adolescents diagnosed with cancer found that as many as 8.5 percent were born with genes that increase their risk of developing cancer, U.S. researchers said on Wednesday.

Overuse of antibiotics in animal feed is making it harder to treat life-threatening infections in young children, according to a new report.

Giving antibiotics early to children prone to respiratory diseases after a cold has been shown to reduce the severity of disease, but raises issue of antibiotic resistance.

Case report describes 23-year-old woman with no cause of anemia other than head lice infestation

California's program to screen newborns for cystic fibrosis (CF) is meeting its goals of high detection rates and low false-positive rates in a diverse population, according to an analysis of the first five years of the program, researchers said today.

Risk of central line-linked bloodstream infections not up for peripherally inserted central catheters

New reference ranges for interpreting raised volume rapid thoracoabdominal compression (RVRTC) maneuvers yield more accurate values for forced expiratory volume (FEV) in infants, researchers report.

Feeding very preterm newborns human milk may help prevent retinopathy of prematurity, a leading cause of blindness, according to a meta-analysis of five observational studies.

The first guidelines have been issued for diagnosing and treating children with pulmonary hypertension (PH), a sometimes-fatal heart and lung disease that affects 1.9 of every 1000 babies born each year.

New mobile applications for tracking enuresis may improve on traditional pen and paper diaries, but the apps vary in quality, according to a new study.

As syphilis cases increase among U.S. women, doctors are seeing more babies born with the serious infection, health officials report.

Could help reduce number of CT scans and associated radiation exposure

Testing the siblings of food-allergic children for allergies is not advisable, new research suggests, because false-positive results could lead to food avoidance, which can increase the risk of developing an allergy down the road.

Certain infants at genetically high risk of developing type 1 diabetes who are given probiotics during the first 27 days of life appear to show a 60% reduced risk of developing islet autoimmunity.

As insulin pump use has increased, so has blood sugar control for kids and teens with type 1 diabetes, according to data from Europe and the U.S.

In infants with acute bronchiolitis, nebulized hypertonic saline offers no advantage over normal saline in terms of length of hospital stay, according to a new study.

But majority of very preterm or very small newborns do well, experts say

A set of readily available maternal and obstetric factors pins down risk for hyperbilirubinemia in individual newborns.

Technology could help doctors choose a better organ size match, study suggests

Giving stomach bypass surgery to severely obese teens cuts their weight by an average of 27 percent while often eliminating high blood pressure, cholesterol problems, abnormal kidney function and diabetes.