volume 23, issue 3, P253-257 2008
DOI: 10.1590/s0102-86502008000300007
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Abstract: ABSTRACT Purpose:The usefulness of body movements that occur during sleep when assessing perinatal asphyxia and predicting its longterm consequences is contradictory. This study investigated whether neonatal rats manifest these movements in compensatory rebound after asphyxia, and if these alterations play an important role in its pathogenesis. Methods: Eight neonatal rats (aged 6-48h) were implanted with small EMG and EKG electrodes and sleep movements were recorded over a 30-minute control period. Recording…

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