KAAACI Evidence-Based Clinical Practice Guidelines for Chronic Cough in Adults and Children in Korea.
KAAACI Evidence-Based Clinical Practice Guidelines for Chronic Cough in Adults and Children in Korea. Allergy Asthma Immunol Res. 2018 Nov;10(6):591-613 Authors: Song DJ, Song WJ, Kwon JW, Kim GW, Kim MA, Kim MY, Kim MH, Kim SH, Kim SH, Kim SH, Kim ST, Kim SH, Kim JK, Kim JH, Kim HJ, Kim HB, Park KH, Yoon JK, Lee BJ, Lee SE, Lee YM, Lee YJ, Lim KH, Jeon YH, Jo EJ, Jee YK, Jin HJ, Choi SH, Hur GY, Cho SH, Kim SH, Lim DH Abstract Chronic cough is common in the community and causes significant morbidity. Several factors may underlie this problem, but comorbid conditions located at sensory nerve endings that regulate the cough reflex, including rhinitis, rhinosinusitis, asthma, eosinophilic bronchitis, and gastroesophageal reflux disease, are considered important. However, chronic cough is frequently non-specific and accompanied by not easily identifiable causes during the initial evaluation. Therefore, there are unmet needs for developing empirical treatment and practical diagnostic approaches that can be applied in primary clinics. Meanwhile, in referral clinics, a considerable proportion of adult patients with chronic cough are unexplained or refractory to conventional treatment. The present clinical practice guidelines aim to address major clinical questions regarding empirical treatment, practical diagnostic tools for non-specific chronic cough, and available therapeutic options for chronic wet cough in children and unexplained chronic cough in adults in...
Publication date: Available online 25 February 2020Source: The Lancet Respiratory MedicineAuthor(s): Jaclyn A Smith, Michael M Kitt, Alyn H Morice, Surinder S Birring, Lorcan P McGarvey, Mandel R Sher, Yu-Ping Li, Wen-Chi Wu, Zhi Jin Xu, David R Muccino, Anthony P Ford, Jaclyn Smith, Lorcan McGarvey, Surinder Birring, James Hull, Warner W Carr, Alan B Goldsobel, Gary N Gross, John R Holcomb, Iftikhar Hussain
Publication date: Available online 25 February 2020Source: The Lancet Respiratory MedicineAuthor(s): Richard S Irwin, Cynthia L French, J Mark Madison
We thank Dr Reiffel for his interest in our case description1 and his comments. Indeed, the presence of precordial T-wave inversions in the setting of pulmonary embolism has been described periodically in the literature. The cases described by Dr Reiffel supplement the cases we referenced in our report to reinforce this point. Two theories are often cited as an explanation for this finding. The first is heightened sympathetic tone caused by an autonomic nervous system –mediated response triggered by acute pulmonary embolism.
Authors: Fernandez-Gomez F, Tran H, Dhaenens CM, Caillet-Boudin ML, Schraen-Maschke S, Blum D, Sablonnière B, Buée-Scherrer V, Buee L, Sergeant N Abstract Myotonic dystrophies (DM) are rare inherited neuromuscular disorders linked to microsatellite unstable expansions in non-coding regions of ubiquitously expressed genes. The DMPK and ZNF9/CNBP genes which mutations are responsible for DM1 and DM2 respectively. DM are multisystemic disorders with brain affection and cognitive deficits. Brain lesions consisting of neurofibrillary tangles are often observed in DM1 and DM2 brain. Neurofibrillary tangles ...
(Reuters Health) - Parents of children with food allergies should acknowledge their kids' anxiety, as well as their own, a group of allergy experts advises.
Many treatments exist for RA, but methods for determining which to use for a given patient are sorely lacking, said the lead researcher of a new study on a precision approach: synovial tissue biopsy.Medscape Medical News
The trial was funded by the drug's maker, Merck, and involved 253 American and British participants. All had suffered from an unexplained or untreatable cough that had lasted for an average of almost 15 years.
BOSTON (CBS) – The Centers for Disease control has cautioned that, based on current patterns, coronavirus is likely to become a global pandemic. With no approved vaccine or medication to treat it, that could ultimately result in overloaded healthcare systems. What is a pandemic? Simply put, a pandemic is a global, widespread outbreak of a new illness. Because it is new, people don’t have the ability to fight it and can be easily infected. The last pandemic to widely affect the United States was H1N1 flu in 2009. The worst pandemic in history was the Spanish flu outbreak in 1918 which killed 50 million people wo...
Dr William Balistreri explains what many people still get wrong when they decide to'go against the grain. 'Medscape Gastroenterology
Authors: Chatzistergiou V, Papasavvas I, Escher P, Durig J, Vaudaux J, Pournaras JA, Ambresin A PMID: 32092772 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]