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Book
online resource (xxx, 1479 pages) : illustrations (some color)
  • Section 1: Radiation effects and safety. Radiation bioeffects, risks, and radiation protection in medical imaging in children
  • Media. Magnetic resonance safety
  • Complications of contrast
  • Section 2: Head and neck. Part 1: Orbit. Embryology, anatomy, normal findings, and imaging techniques
  • Prenatal, congenital, and neonatal abnormalities
  • Orbit infection and inflammation
  • Orbital neoplasia
  • Part 2: Nose and sinuses. Nose and sinonasal cavities
  • Part 3: Ear and temporal bone. Embryology, anatomy, normal findings, and imaging techniques
  • Congenital and neonatal abnormalities
  • Infection and inflammation
  • Neoplasia
  • Part 4: Neck. Embryology, anatomy, normal findings, and imaging techniques
  • Prenatal, congenital, and neonatal abnormalities
  • Infection and inflammation
  • Neoplasia
  • Part 5: Thyroid and parathyroid. Thyroid and parathyroid
  • Section 3: Neuroradiology. Part 1: Cranium and face. Embryology, anatomy, normal findings, and imaging techniques
  • Prenatal imaging
  • Craniosynostosis, selected craniofacial syndromes, and other abnormalities of the skull
  • Neoplasms, neoplasm-like lesions, and infections of the skull
  • Part 2: Mandible. The mandible
  • Part 3: Skull and facial trauma. Traumatic lesions of the skull and face
  • Part 4: Brain. Embryology and brain development
  • Magnetic resonance spectroscopy and positron emission tomography
  • Diffusion-weighted magnetic resonance imaging: principles and implementation in clinical and research settings
  • Functional magnetic resonance imaging
  • Perfusion imaging and magnetoencephalography
  • Prenatal imaging
  • Neonatal brain injury
  • Congenital brain malformations
  • Hydrocephalus
  • Inherited metabolic and neurodegenerative disorders
  • Infection and inflammation
  • Pediatric brain neoplasms
  • Cerebrovascular disorders
  • Stroke
  • Neuroimaging in pediatric epilepsy
  • Trauma
  • Part 5: Vertebral column and spinal cord. Embryology, anatomy, and normal findings
  • Spinal cord imaging techniques
  • Prenatal imaging
  • Congenital abnormalities of the spine
  • Infections of the spine and spinal cord
  • Spinal tumor and tumorlike conditions
  • Vascular lesions
  • Trauma
  • Section 4: Respiratory system. Part 1. Overview. Embryology, anatomy and neonatal lung pathophysiology
  • Imaging techniques
  • Prenatal imaging and intervention
  • Part 2: Airway. Upper airway disease
  • Lower large airway disease
  • Part 3: Lungs. Congenital lung anomalies
  • Pulmonary infection
  • Neoplasia
  • Diffuse lung disease
  • Pulmonary manifestations of systemic disease
  • Part 4: Mediastinum. The mediastinum
  • Part 5: Chest wall, pleura, and diaphragm. The chest wall
  • The pleura
  • The diaphragm
  • Section 5: Heart and great vessels. Part 1: Overview. Introductory embryology
  • Cardiovascular anatomy and segmental approach to imaging of congenital heart disease
  • Part 2: Imaging techniques. Pediatric echocardiography
  • Chest radiography in pediatric cardiovascular disease
  • Pediatric cardiothoracic computed tomographic angiography
  • Magnetic resonance imaging for congenital heart disease
  • Pediatric cardiac catheterization and electrophysiology
  • Surgical considerations for congenital heart disease
  • Prenatal imaging and therapy of congenital heart disease
  • Part 3: Congenital and cardiovascular abnormalities. Abnormal pulmonary and systemic venous connections
  • Systemic to pulmonary arterial shunts
  • Left heart lesions
  • Right heart lesions
  • Conotruncal anomalies
  • Congenital anomalies of the thoracic great arteries
  • Coronary artery disease in children
  • Syndromes and chromosomal anomalies
  • Part 4: Acquired cardiovascular abnormalities. Myocardial, endocardial and pericardial diseases
  • Cardiac and pericardial tumors
  • Cardiovascular involvement by systemic diseases
  • Acquired diseases of the thoracic great vessels
  • Section 6: Gastrointestinal system. Part 1: Overview. Embryology, anatomy, and normal findings
  • Imaging techniques
  • Prenatal gastrointestinal and hepatobiliary imaging
  • The abdominal wall and peritoneal cavity
  • Part 2: Hepatobiliary system. Congenital hepatobiliary abnormalities
  • Acquired biliary tract disease
  • Parenchymal liver disease
  • Infectious causes of liver disease
  • Neoplasia
  • Vascular abnormalities of the liver
  • Liver transplantation in children
  • Part 3: Spleen. The spleen
  • Part 4: Pancreas. The pancreas
  • Part 5: Esophagus. Congenital and neonatal abnormalities
  • Disorders of swallowing
  • Acquired esophageal disorders
  • Part 6: Stomach. Congenital and neonatal abnormalities
  • Hypertrophic pyloric stenosis
  • Acquired disorders
  • Part 7: Duodenum and small intestine. Congenital and neonatal abnormalities
  • Acquired abnormalities
  • Acquired lesions of the small intestines
  • Part 8: Colon. Congenital and neonatal abnormalities
  • Inflammatory and infectious diseases
  • Intussusception
  • Tumors and tumorlike conditions
  • Abdominal trauma
  • Section 7: Genitourinary system. Part 1: Overview
  • Embryology, anatomy, and variants of the genitourinary tract
  • Imaging techniques
  • Prenatal imaging and intervention
  • Part 2: Prenatal imaging and intervention. Congenital and neonatal abnormalities
  • Acquired abnormalities (Stone disease and infection)
  • Renal neoplasms
  • Vascular conditions
  • Renal failure and transplantation
  • Part 3: Lower urinary tract. The ureter
  • Vesicoureteral reflux
  • Bladder and urethra
  • Part 4: Adrenal and retroperitoneum. Congenital and neonatal conditions
  • Acquired conditions
  • Part 5: Trauma. Genitourinary trauma
  • Part 6: Reproductive organs. Disorders of sex differentiation
  • Abnormalities of the male genital tract
  • Abnormalities of the female genital tract
  • Amenorrhea and abnormalities of puberty
  • Section 8: Musculoskeletal system. Part 1: Overview. Embryology, anatomy, and normal findings
  • Imaging techniques
  • Prenatal musculoskeletal imaging
  • Part 2: Congenital malformations. Congenital anomalies of bone
  • Skeletal dysplasias and selected chromosomal disorders
  • Part 3: Disorders in alignment. Alignment disorders
  • Scoliosis
  • Developmental dysplasia of the hip
  • Part 4: Arthritides and other inflammatory disorders. Arthritis and differential inflammatory joint disorders
  • Part 5: Infections. Musculoskeletal infections
  • Part 6: Tumors and tumor-like conditions. Soft tissue and bone tumors
  • Part 7: Metabolic and endocrine disorders. Metabolic bone disease
  • Endocrine disorders
  • Part 8: Systemic disease. Skeletal manifestations of systemic disease
  • Part 9: Trauma. Skeletal trauma
  • Child abuse
  • Sports medicine.
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
1 online resource.
  • Foreword ix Preface xi Acknowledgements xvii 1 The clinical picture for therapy and management 1 Incidence of cerebral palsy 1 Motor dysfunction 1 Associated impairments and disabilities 3 Broad framework for therapy and management 4 Aetiology of cerebral palsy 7 Genetic causes 7 Causes in later childhood 7 Neuroimaging 7 Clinical picture and development 8 Change at different ages 9 Classification systems 11 Topographical classifications 14 Classification of motor types of cerebral palsies 15 Common features observed in all presenting types of cerebral palsies 21 Motor delay 22 Summary 23 2 A collaborative learning approach 25 Working with parents within a family framework 25 Emotional support 26 Parents vary 27 Other adults 28 Family-centred services 28 Research on home and school visits 30 Collaborative learning approach 30 Opportunities to discover what the parents and child want to achieve 31 Opportunities to clarify what is needed for these achievements, to recognize what parents and children already know and can do, and to find out what they still need to learn and do 32 Involvement in the selection and use of methods 34 Involvement in the evaluation of progress 37 Parent-child interaction 38 Helping a child to learn motor control (body function) and motor function (activity) 39 Observation of parent and child interaction 40 Social needs 41 Parents' health 41 Teamwork with parents 42 Siblings 43 Alternative and complementary treatments 44 Summary 46 3 Learning motor function 49 Learning methods 50 Development of a child's attention and learning 52 Practical ideas to promote attention and learning 53 A child's own strategies for a chosen goal 54 Task analysis 55 Cues for learning 56 Verbal guidance 58 Rewards 58 Practice and experience 59 Summary 60 4 Adolescents and adults 61 Studies of function in adolescents and adults 62 Activity goals 63 Issues of concern for adolescents and adults 64 Adolescents 65 Adults 66 Healthy lifestyle 67 Develop appropriate community mobility 68 Training of self-care and cosmetic appearance 69 Knowledge about the condition 69 Therapeutic activities 70 Measures 70 Summary 70 5 Outline of treatment approaches 71 History 71 Muscle education and braces 71 Progressive pattern movements 73 Proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitations (PNF) 74 Neuromotor development 75 Neurodevelopmental treatment (NDT) (Bobath approach) 75 Sensory stimulation for activation and inhibition 77 Reflex creeping and other reflex reactions 78 Conductive education 79 Sensory integration 81 Context therapy 82 Strength training 82 Systems-based task-oriented approach 87 Mobility Opportunities via Education (MOVE) 88 Contemporary theories 89 6 Evidence-based practice 93 Research and clinical studies 93 Research on treatment approaches 93 Theoretical grounds 94 Research studies 94 Reviews of research studies 94 Research on specific procedures 95 Other research 95 Clinical experience with evidence-based practice 96 Definitions 97 The appraisal of research studies for therapy 98 Examples of qualitative research methods (Greenhalgh and Taylor 1997) 102 7 Synthesis of treatment approaches 103 The eclectic viewpoint in therapy 103 Synthesis of treatment systems 104 The postural mechanisms 105 Trunk control 108 Voluntary motion 108 Perceptual-motor function 110 Principles for a synthesis of therapy and management 110 Developmental training 111 Some advantages and disadvantages of modifications of developmental sequences 114 Treatment of atypical tone 116 Training of movement patterns 117 Use of afferent stimuli 118 Management of deformity 120 8 Assessment for therapy and management 121 Approach to assessment 121 Assessment and measurements 125 Examples of atypically persistent postures, movements, and functions 132 Functional measures 133 Specific functional items 135 Measures of upper extremity and hand function 137 Measures of daily activity and participation 138 Quality of life and health-related quality of life measures 142 Norm-referenced measures of stages of child development 143 Neonatal assessments 144 Methods of observation of gait 145 Additional assessment required 154 Records 155 Summary 156 9 Treatment procedures and management 157 Motor training 157 Development of the child with severe visual impairment 161 Developmental Training 168 Prone development 168 Supine development 193 Development of sitting 208 Development of standing and walking 230 Lower limb orthoses for standing and walking 263 Development of hand function 277 Techniques for carrying the child correctly 307 10 Function and the child's daily life 309 Motor function in communication 310 Motor function in self-care activities 313 Motor function for leisure 326 11 Therapeutic group work 329 General management of groups 331 Selection of children 332 The programme 333 Summary 335 12 Management of deformities 337 Causes of deformities 338 Therapy goals 343 Deformities and gait 344 General considerations related to surgery 348 Therapy and daily care 351 Dynamic arm deformity 365 Deformities of trunk and neck 365 13 Assessment, prescription, and provision of equipment 367 Equipment for self-care tasks 368 Postural management equipment 370 Sleep systems 381 Other equipment for positioning 383 Mobility equipment 383 Adaptations and the built environment 391 Appendix 1 Developmental levels 393 Physical ability assessment guide 393 Wheelchair use 397 Appendix 2 Useful organisations 399 References 401 Index 429.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119373599 20181001
Treatment of Cerebral Palsy and Motor Delay is a highly practical, easy-to-read resource for all paediatric practitioners and students working with the developmental abilities and difficulties of children, providing a thorough overview of cerebral palsy and its treatment. The sixth edition has been thoroughly revised and updated to integrate the latest evidence-base on motor control and motor learning, whilst still retaining Sophie Levitt's eclectic, holistic and functional approach. It includes greater detail on paediatric occupational therapy, classification systems, the latest systematic reviews of research, as well as an expanded chapter on adolescents and adults with cerebral palsy. The chapter on equipment has also been increased so as to be of further relevance to occupational therapists. Supported by clear diagrams and photographs, as well as summaries to consolidate learning, it outlines therapeutic approaches and suggests treatment and management options, providing a wealth of practical information. The book promotes positive relationships between therapists, people with cerebral palsy and their families.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119373599 20181001
Book
online resource (xiii, 244 pages) : illustrations (some color)
  • Section I. Introduction
  • Section II. Pathophysiology
  • Section III. Diagnostic Strategy
  • Section IV. Subtypes of Acute Encephalopathy
  • Section V. Subtypes of Acute Encephalitis
  • Section VI. Encephalopathy/Encephalitis With Refractory Epileptic Status: Rima Nabbout
  • Section VII. Management of Acute Encephalopathy and Encephalitis.
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
1 online resource (350 pages).
Book
317 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Enter the experts
  • The clinic's diagnosis
  • Nazi psychiatry and social spirit
  • Indexing lives
  • Fatal theories
  • Asperger and the killing system
  • Girls and boys
  • The daily life of death
  • In service to the Volk
  • Reckoning.
Presents an exploration of the sobering history behind Asperger's Syndrome that reveals child psychiatrist Hans Asperger's influence by Nazi psychiatry and his use of one of the Reich's deadliest killing centers to experiment on disabled children.
"Hans Asperger, the pioneer of autism and Asperger syndrome in Nazi Vienna, has been celebrated for his compassionate defense of children with disabilities. But in this groundbreaking book, prize-winning historian Edith Sheffer exposes that Asperger was not only involved in the racial policies of Hitler's Third Reich, he was complicit in the murder of children. As the Nazi regime slaughtered millions across Europe during World War Two, it sorted people according to race, religion, behavior, and physical condition for either treatment or elimination. Nazi psychiatrists targeted children with different kinds of minds--especially those thought to lack social skills--claiming the Reich had no place for them. Asperger and his colleagues endeavored to mold certain "autistic" children into productive citizens, while transferring others they deemed untreatable to Spiegelgrund, one of the Reich's deadliest child-killing centers. In the first comprehensive history of the links between autism and Nazism, Sheffer uncovers how a diagnosis common today emerged from the atrocities of the Third Reich. With vivid storytelling and wide-ranging research, Asperger's Children will move readers to rethink how societies assess, label, and treat those diagnosed with disabilities."--Dust jacket.
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
317 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Enter the experts
  • The clinic's diagnosis
  • Nazi psychiatry and social spirit
  • Indexing lives
  • Fatal theories
  • Chapter 6. Asperger and the killing system
  • Girls and boys
  • The daily life of death
  • In service to the volk
  • Reckoning.
In 1930s and 1940s Vienna, child psychiatrist Hans Asperger sought to define autism as a diagnostic category, treating those children he deemed capable of participating fully in society. Depicted as compassionate and devoted, Asperger was in fact deeply influenced by Nazi psychiatry. Although he offered care to children he deemed promising, he prescribed harsh institutionalisation and even transfer to one of the Reich's killing centres, for children with greater disabilities. With sensitivity and passion, Edith Sheffer reveals the heart-breaking voices and experiences of many of these children, whilst illuminating a Nazi regime obsessed with sorting the population into categories, cataloguing people by race, heredity, politics, religion, sexuality, criminality and biological defects-labels that became the basis of either rehabilitation or persecution and extermination.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780393609646 20180806
Green Library
Book
online resource (xviii, 364 pages) : illustrations
  • Introduction / Eric A. Storch, Joseph F. McGuire, and Dean McKay
  • Diagnosing childhood OCD / Ella L. Oar, Carly Johnco, and Cynthia M. Turner
  • Psychoeducation for children, parents, and family members about obsessive-compulsive disorder and cognitive behavioral therapy / Gudmundur Skarphedinsson and Bernhard Weidle
  • Assessment of children with OCD / Michelle Rozenman and R. Lindsey Bergman
  • Developing exposure hierarchies / Dean McKay
  • Developing and implementing exposure treatment in youth obsessive-compulsive symptoms / Dean McKay
  • Modifying cognitions in the treatment of OCD in young people / Tim I. Williams
  • Involving family members of children with OCD in CBT / Allison Vreeland and Tara S. Peris
  • Medication management of childhood OCD / Tord Ivarsson, Gudmundur Skarphedinsson, and Bernhard Weidle
  • Relapse prevention strategies for young people with OCD (after CBT) / Georgina Krebs and Angela Lewis
  • Addressing common myths and mistaken beliefs in the treatment of youth with OCD / Shannon M. Blakey, Benjamin E. Thomas, and Nicholas R. Farrell
  • OCD in school settings / Michael L. Sulkowski, Cary Jordan, Stacey Rice Dobrinsky, and Rachel E. Mathews
  • Addressing family accommodation in childhood obsessive-compulsive disorder / Eli R. Lebowitz
  • Working with challenging young people and families / Amita Jassi and Georgina Krebs
  • Working with young children with OCD / Jenny Herren and Joseph Berryhill
  • Strategies to manage common co-occuring psychiatric conditions / Yolanda E. Murphy, Elle Brennan, Sarah Francazio, and Christopher A. Flessner
  • Managing a child with OCD who is treatment refractory / Michael H. Bloch.
The Clinician's Guide to Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy for Childhood Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder brings together a wealth of experts on pediatric and adolescent OCD, providing novel cognitive behavioral strategies and considerations that therapists can immediately put into practice. The book provides case studies and example metaphors on how to explain exposure models to children in a developmentally appropriate manner. The book also instructs clinicians on how to use symptom information and rating scales to develop an appropriate exposure hierarchy. The book is arranged into two major sections: assessment and treatment of childhood OCD and special considerations in treating childhood OCD. Each chapter is structured to include relevant background and empirical support for the topic at hand, practical discussion of the nature and implementation of the core component (such as exposure and response prevention, cognitive therapy, psychoeducation and more), and a case illustration that highlights the use of a particular technique.
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
1 online resource
The Clinician's Guide to Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy for Childhood Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder brings together a wealth of experts on pediatric and adolescent OCD, providing novel cognitive behavioral strategies and considerations that therapists can immediately put into practice. The book provides case studies and example metaphors on how to explain exposure models to children in a developmentally appropriate manner. The book also instructs clinicians on how to use symptom information and rating scales to develop an appropriate exposure hierarchy. The book is arranged into two major sections: assessment and treatment of childhood OCD and special considerations in treating childhood OCD. Each chapter is structured to include relevant background and empirical support for the topic at hand, practical discussion of the nature and implementation of the core component (such as exposure and response prevention, cognitive therapy, psychoeducation and more), and a case illustration that highlights the use of a particular technique.
Book
1 online resource.
  • Front Cover; The Clinician's Guide to Treatment and Management of Youth with Tourette Syndrome and Tic Disorders; Copyright Page; Dedications; Contents; List of Contributors; 1 Introduction to Treatment and Management of Youth With Tourette Disorders and Tic Disorders; Management of Tic Disorders; The Need for Comprehensive Intervention; Living With Tics; Purpose of This Book; Presenting the Treatment Approach to Youth and Parents; Conducting the Initial Assessment; School Impairment; Social Impairment; Family Impairment; Physical, Emotional, and Behavioral Problems Related to Tics
  • Personalizing TreatmentPrimarily Tics; Tics and Social Impairment; Tics and Academic/School Problems; Tics and Emotional Problems; The Importance of Homework Compliance; Implementation of a Reward System; Conclusion; References; Artist's Note; 2 Psychoeducation About Tic Disorders and Treatment; Psychoeducation About Tics and Tic Disorders; Psychoeducation About Interventions for Tics and Tic Disorders; Orientation to the Neurobehavioral Treatment Model; The Neurobehavioral Model in Practice; Therapeutic Outcomes With the Neurobehavioral Model; The First Step Toward Intervention
  • Common Myths and Misconceptions About Tic Disorders and TreatmentConclusion; References; 3 Habit Reversal Training for Tics; Habit Reversal Training Description; Treatment Structure; Tic Symptom Tracking; Selecting Tics to Target; Awareness Training; What Happens if the Tic Does not Occur During the 10-Minute Conversation?; What Happens if the Patient is not Successful at Noticing the Tics?; Awareness Training Overview; Competing Response Training; What if the Tic Does not Occur During Session?; What if the Tic is Occurring During Session, but the Patient is not Using the Competing Response?
  • Competing Response OverviewSocial Support; Social Support Overview; Self-Monitoring; Self-Monitoring Overview; Relaxation Training; Diaphragmatic Breathing; Progressive Muscle Relaxation; Conclusion; References; Further Reading; 4 Pharmacological Management of Tic Disorders in Youth; Introduction; General Considerations; Level 1 Medications; Alpha-2 Adrenergic Agonists; Level 2 Medications; Topiramate; Baclofen; Botulinium Toxin; Atomoxetine; Benzodiazepines; Level 3 Medications; Dopamine-2 Receptor Antagonists; Second Generation Antipsychotics; First Generation Antipsychotics
  • Vesicular Monoamine Transporter InhibitorsNovel Agents and Experimental Therapies; Cannabinoids; AZD5213; Ecopipam; Miscellaneous Pharmacological Agents; Combined Treatment of Tics and Cooccurring Psychiatric Disorders; Treatment of TD With Comorbid ADHD; Treatment of TD With Comorbid OCD; Conclusions; Key Points; Disclosures; References; Further Reading; 5 Cognitive Restructuring About Tics; Cognitive Restructuring About Tics; Negative Impact of Chronic Tic Disorders; A Cognitive-Behavioral Model of Cognition, Affect, and Behavior in Persistent Tic Disorders
Book
1 online resource (480 pages) : illustrations, tables
  • List of TablesAbout the AuthorsPreface to the Fifth EditionChapter 1. IntroductionChapter 2. Evaluation, Diagnosis, and Treatment PlanningChapter 3. Neurodevelopmental DisordersChapter 4. SchizophreniaChapter 5. Bipolar DisorderChapter 6. Depressive DisordersChapter 7. Anxiety DisordersChapter 8. Obsessive-Compulsive and Related DisordersChapter 9. Trauma- and Stressor-Related DisordersChapter 10. Feeding and Eating DisordersChapter 11. Elimination DisordersChapter 12. Sleep-Wake DisordersChapter 13. Gender DysphoriaChapter 14. Disruptive, Impulse-Control, and Conduct DisordersChapter 15. Substance-Related and Addictive DisordersChapter 16. Special Clinical CircumstancesChapter 17. PsychopharmacologyChapter 18. Psychosocial TreatmentsAppendix: Resources for ParentsIndex.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781615370788 20181008
Much like the patients on which it focuses, the field of pediatric mental health continues to grow and develop. Among other advances, the body of clinical research and the number of empirically supported treatments have grown, evaluation practices have been refined, and awareness of emotional and behavioral problems in youth has increased. Stay up-to-date on significant DSM-5 changes to psychiatric nomenclature and criteria -- and the developments that have spurred them -- with the Concise Guide to Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. This fifth edition prunes older content while distilling and incorporating clinically relevant findings, and features: Reorganized diagnostic chapters that reflect updates to DSM-5 Tables of selected diagnostic criteria from DSM-5 for quick reference Relevant treatment methods for each section on a specific disorder or clinical situation An informative chapter dedicated to pharmacological treatments -- from stimulant medications and antidepressants to antipsychotics and anticonvulsants Suggested additional readings for those interested in learning more about particular topics Recommended published and on-line information resources for parents An indispensable primer on child and adolescent psychiatry for medical and mental health students and clinical trainees, this guide also serves as an ideal, quick-reference update for practicing physicians, nurses, and advanced practice nurses. Complex theoretical notions, new research, and areas of controversy have been simplified in the interest of brevity and ease of reference, making this a useful resource for professionals in special education, child welfare, and juvenile justice, as well as parents.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781615370788 20181008
Book
576 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 28 cm
  • 1. How to succeed in the pediatrics clerkship
  • 2. Gestation and birth
  • 3. Prematurity
  • 4. Growth and development
  • 5. Nutrition
  • 6. Health supervision and prevention of illness and injury in children and adolescents
  • 7. Congenital malformations and chromosomal anomalies
  • 8. Metabolic disease
  • 9. Immunologic disease
  • 10. Infectious disease
  • 11. Gastrointestinal disease
  • 12. Respiratory disease
  • 13. Cardiovascular disease
  • 14. Renal , gynecologic, and urinary disease
  • 15. Hematologic disease
  • 16. Endocrine disease
  • 17. Neurologic disease
  • 18. Special organs: eye, ear, nose
  • 19. Musculoskeletal disease
  • 20. Dermatologic disease
  • 21. Psychiatric disease
  • 22. Pediatric life support
  • Index.
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
434 p. : ill. ; 24 cm
Green Library
Book
1 online resource
Book
xiii, 87 pages ; 21 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
online resource (xxii, 1037 pages) ; 29 cm
  • SECTION I. AN APPROACH TO THE DISCIPLINE
  • 1.1 The Art of the Science: A Child, Family and Systems-Centered Approach / Kyle D. Pruett
  • 1.2 Ethics / Adrian Sondheimer
  • 1.3 A History of Child Psychaitry / Deborah Blythe Doroshow
  • 1.4 Education and Training / Dorothy E. Stubbe and Eugene V. Beresin
  • 1.5 Global Child and Adolescent Mental Health / Myron L. Belfer, Hesham M. Hamoda, and Maurice Eisenbruch
  • 1.6 Child and Family Policy: a Role for Child Psychiatry and Allied Disciplines / Walter S. Gilliam, Matia Finn-Stevenson, Liane Taylor, and Edward F. Zigler
  • 1.7 Money Matters: Funding Care / Martin Knapp, David McDaid, and Emma Wilson.
  • SECTION II. A DEVELOPMENTAL FRAMEWORK
  • 2.1 Normal Development
  • 2.1.1 The Infant and Toddler / Linda C. Mayes, Walter S. Gilliam, and Laura Stout Sosinsky
  • 2.1.2 The Preschool Child / Laura Stout Sosinsky, Walter S. Gilliam, and Linda C. Mayes
  • 2.1.3. Development of School-Age Children / Lee Combrinck-Graham and Geraldine S. Fox
  • 2.1.4 Adoescence / Robert A. King and Helena J. V. Rutherford
  • 2.2 DIVERSE POPULATIONS
  • 2.2.1 Cultural Child and Adolescent Psychiatry / G. Pirooz Sholevar and Shashank V. Joshi
  • 2.2.2 Psychiatric Care of the Deaf, Blind, or Deaf-Blind Child / Karen A. Goldberg and Jana K. Dreyzehner
  • 2.2.3 Sexual Minority Youth: Identity, Role, and Orientation / Cynthia J. Tellingator, Eric N. Boyum, and Peter T. Daniolos
  • 2.3 Developmental Psychopathology / Suniya S. Luthar.
  • SECTION III. A DEVELOPMENT FRAMEWORK
  • 3.1 Research Methodology
  • 3.1.1. Understanding Research Methods and Statistics: a Primer for Clinicians / George A. Morgan, Jeffrey A. Gliner, and Robert J. Harmon
  • 3.1.2 Evidence-Based Practice as a Conceptual Framework / John Hamilton
  • 3.1.3 Respect for Children as Research Subjects / Robert J. Levine
  • 3.2. Epidemiology / Eric Fombonne
  • 3.2.2 Health Promotion and Prevention in Child and Adolescent Psychiatry / Kerry O'Loughlin, Robert R. Althoff, and James J. Hudziak
  • 3.3 Neurobiology and Genetics
  • 3.3.1. From Genes to Brain: Developmental Neurobiology / Hanna E. Stevens, James F. Leckman, Paul J. Lombroso, and Flora M. Vaccarino
  • 3.3.2. Assessing Risk: Gene Discovery / Thomas V. Fernandez, Abha R. Gupta, and Ellen J. Hoffman
  • 3.3.3 Molecular Basis of Select Childhood Psychiatric Disorders / Simone Tomasi , Jessica B. Lennington, James F. Leckman, and Paul J. Lombroso.
  • SECTION IV. CLINICAL ASSESSMENT AND NOSOLOGY
  • SECTION V. SPECIFIC DISORDERS AND SYNDROMES
  • SECTION VI. TREATMENT
  • SECTION VII. INTERFACE AREAS OF CHILD AND ADOLESCENT PSYCHIATRY
Medical Library (Lane)
Video
1 streaming video file (56 min.) : digital, sound, color
Until recently a diagnosis of psychosis was seen as the end to normal life. With onset occurring most often in youth from 13 to 25, this serious mental health disorder often has tragic consequences when undiagnosed or improperly dealt with. Psychosis is a brain disorder where an individual experiences some loss of contact with reality. Symptoms include hallucinations, delusions, paranoia and disorganized thoughts and speech. Three people share their personal stories: Amanda, 16, Max, 12, and Tara, 18.
Book
v, 278 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
East Asia Library
Video
1 streaming video file (31 min.) : digital, sound, color
The difficulty of dealing with depression as a teen is discussed and four young people tell their stories about depression, attempted suicide, and getting help. The film includes commentary by two psychiatrists and a social worker who work with teens, and who provide helpful context on the nature, causes, symptoms, and consequences of clinical depression, what makes teenage depression different, its impact on families, and available treatments, as well as how the continuing social stigma associated with depression blocks some teens from seeking help.
Book
online resource
  • 1. Pediatric gastrointestinal tract
  • 2. Pediatric genitourinary tract
  • 3. Pediatric musculoskeletal system
  • 4. Pediatric chest radiology
  • 5. Pediatric neuroradiology
  • 6. Pediatric vascular radiology
  • 7. Pediatric cardiac radiology
  • 8. Pediatric multisystem radiology.
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
online resource (xvi, 1307 pages) ; 29 cm
  • Skull / Edward Yang and Tina Young Poussaint
  • Brain / Sanjay P. Prabhu, Savvas Andronikou, Sara O. Vargas, and Richard L. Robertson, Jr
  • Head and neck / Amy F. Juliano, Sara O. Vargas, and Caroline D. Robson
  • Spinal cord / Ben Haverkamp, Peter Winningham, Winnie Chu, Lisa H. Lowe, and Paul G. Thacker
  • Vertebral column / Esperanza Pacheco-Jacome, Kevin Moore, Sara O. Vargas, and L. Santiago Medina
  • Lung / Benard Laya, Behrang Amini, Evan J. Zucker, Tracy Kilborn, K.M. Das, and Edward Y. Lee
  • Pleura / Rama S. Ayyala and Edward Y. Lee
  • Airway / Evan J. Zucker, Supika Kritsanepaiboon, Omolola M. Atalabi, Ricardo Restrepo, and Edward Y. Lee
  • Heart / Lorna P. Browne, Edward Y. Lee, Oleksandr Kondrachuk, Marielle V. Fortier, Zhu Ming, and Cynthia K. Rigsby
  • Great vessels / Monica Epelman, Pilar Garcia-Pena, Eric Chong, Magdalena Gormsen, and Edward Y. Lee
  • Mediastinum / Paul G. Thacker, Ricardo Restrepo, and Edward Y. Lee
  • Chest wall / Dawn R. Engelkemier, Peter Kruk, John Naheedy, Fred Avni, Yeun-Chung Ray Chang, and Edward Y. Lee
  • Diaphragm / Mark C. Liszewski, Pedro Daltro, Celia Ferrari, Gloria Soto, Fred Avni, and Edward Y. Lee
  • Liver, bile ducts, and gallbladder / Andrew T. Trout, Daniel B. Wallihan, Alexander J. Towbin, and Daniel J. Podberesky
  • Pancreas, adrenal glands, and spleen
  • Ethan a. smith, jonathan r. dillman, and peter j. strouse
  • Gastrointestinal tract / Sudha A. Anupindi, Andria Powers, Suma Chandra, Jonathan R. Dillman, Michael S. Gee, and Asef Khwaja
  • Kidneys and urinary tract / Jonathan R. Dillman and Kassa Darge
  • Male genital tract / Andrew Phelps, Jesse Courter, Peter Marcovici, Sara O. Vargas, and John MacKenzie
  • Female genital tract / Sharon W. Gould, Sabah Servaes, Edward Y. Lee, Jose Lipsich, Victor M. Terrazas Loya, and Monica S. Epelman
  • Abdominal wall, mesentery, peritoneum, and vessels / Michael S. Gee, Rahul A. Sheth, Salwa Haidar, Dilip Sankhla, and Edward Y. Lee
  • Normal growth and development/congenital disorders / Victor Ho-Fung, Adji Saptogino, Timothy Cain, Selim Doganay, and Diego Jaramillo
  • Infection/inflammation / Clara Ortiz-Neira, Jennifer Stimec, Marcia Torre Moreira, and Andrea S. Doria
  • Neoplasms / Hye-Kyung Yoon, Jung-Eun Cheon, and Hee Kyung Kim
  • Trauma / Mark Bittman, Jeannette M. Peréz-Rossello, Donald A. Tracy, Abdu Shabani, and Edward Y. Lee
  • Endocrine, metabolic, and arthropathies / Ricardo Restrepo, Edward Y. Lee, Paul Babyn, and Andrea S. Doria.
Medical Library (Lane)