Gastro-oesophageal Reflux and NeuroDisability (Cerebral Palsy) in CHILDren

Conditions:   Cerebral Palsy;   GORD;   Pediatrics;   GERD in Children;   Quality of Life Intervention:   Sponsors:   Poole Hospital NHS Foundation Trust;   British Society of Paediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition Not yet recruiting
Source: - Category: Research Source Type: clinical trials

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Conditions:   Cerebral Palsy;   GORD;   Pediatrics;   GERD in Children;   Quality of Life Intervention:   Sponsors:   Poole Hospital NHS Foundation Trust;   British Society of Paediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition Not yet recruiting
Source: - Category: Research Source Type: clinical trials
Authors: Meuret AE, Tunnell N, Roque A Abstract Anxiety disorders are debilitating psychological disorders characterized by a wide range of cognitive and somatic symptoms. Anxiety sufferers have a higher lifetime prevalence of various medical problems. Chronic medical conditions furthermore increase the likelihood of psychiatric disorders and overall dysfunction. Lifetime rates of cardiovascular, respiratory, gastrointestinal, and other medical problems are disproportionately high in anxiety and panic/fear sufferers. The heightened comorbidity is not surprising as many symptoms of anxiety and panic/fear mimic sympt...
Source: Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology - Category: Research Tags: Adv Exp Med Biol Source Type: research
Abstract Question As a family physician who provides care to a large pediatric population in the community, I see children with various neurologic impairments, many with cerebral palsy (CP), presenting with gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD). What are the current recommendations to manage GERD in pediatric patients with CP?Answer A variety of lifestyle modifications can be used to manage GERD in pediatric patients with CP, including raising the head of the patient's bed, reducing patient weight, limiting exposure to smoke, and avoiding caffeine, spicy foods, fatty foods, and chocolate. The primary pharmacologi...
Source: Canadian Family Physician Medecin de Famille Canadien - Category: Primary Care Authors: Tags: Can Fam Physician Source Type: research
Conclusions:The absence of demographic or clinical predictors of OSA supports using general indications for PSG in children with ASD.Citation:Tomkies A, Johnson RF, Shah G, Caraballo M, Evans P, Mitchell RB. Obstructive sleep apnea in children with autism.J Clin Sleep Med. 2019;15(10):1469–1476.
Source: Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine : JCSM - Category: Sleep Medicine Source Type: research
ABSTRACT BACKGROUND: Cerebral palsy may be associated with comorbidities such as undernutrition, impaired growth and gastrointestinal symptoms. Children with cerebral palsy exhibit eating problems due to the effect on the anatomical and functional structures involved in the eating function resulting in malnutrition. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to investigate the association between food intake, nutritional status and gastrointestinal symptoms in children with cerebral palsy. METHODS: Cross-sectional study that included 40 children with cerebral palsy (35 with spastic tetraparetic form and 5 with non-spastic choreo...
Source: Arquivos de Gastroenterologia - Category: Gastroenterology Source Type: research
Discussion Gastrostomy tubes (GT or GTubes) have been used to support patients for about a century. They are placed between the abdominal skin and the stomach either percutaneously or surgically. The tubes can be a standard long tube with either a bumper or inflatable balloon internally and externally they have a retention piece to hold the GT in place. A button or low profile tube are similar but extend just beyond the skin. Reasons for GT placement include: Nutritional support Hydration maintenance Medication management Aspiration avoidance Gastric stasis decompression Obstruction bypass Quality of life improvement for...
Source: - Category: Pediatrics Authors: Tags: Uncategorized Source Type: news
In many children with cerebral palsy (CP), constipation is chronic, adversely affecting their quality of life. Treatment may require invasive measures beyond diet such as medications, digital stimulation, enemas, and hospitalization. Children with cerebral palsy and chronic constipation often have resulting co-morbidities such as increased frequency of seizures, abdominal pain, decreased appetite, increased gastro-esophageal reflux, increased irritability, hospitalizations, and possible need for surgery.
Source: Explore - Category: Nursing Authors: Tags: Case Report Source Type: research
CONCLUSION: In this study, CP and GERD were associated with infections in children with tracheostomy. Bacterial and non-bacterial pneumonia are difficult to differentiate clinically which may lead to unnecessary antibiotics use. PMID: 30131258 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Journal of Microbiology, Immunology, and Infection - Category: Microbiology Authors: Tags: J Microbiol Immunol Infect Source Type: research
Conclusion: The majority of children with non-CFB had, at least, one positive respiratory culture. More than half of the specimens were positive. Nontypeable Haemophillus influenzae was the most common agent. Screening for bacterial colonisation on a regular basis is important.
Source: European Respiratory Journal - Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Tags: Paediatric Bronchology Source Type: research
Authors: Schwemmle C, Arens C Abstract Swallowing is a dynamic process that requires more than 30 muscles in the recruitment/coordination of the lips, tongue, palate, pharynx, larynx and esophagus. The eating and swallowing procedure is learned in sensitive or critical periods: when a certain degree of maturation has been achieved, the appropriate stimulus permits a certain milestone of development to occur. The swallowing procedure occurs in three main stages oral, pharyngeal, and esophageal. Therefore, swallowing disorders may present in any, some, or all of these stages in addition to feeding...
Source: HNO - Category: ENT & OMF Tags: HNO Source Type: research
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