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Lucas R. Hoffman, et al. 2005
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med volume 159, issue 11, P1043

These findings underscore the need for primary care providers to be aware of the traditional practice of oil administration to infants in many cultures, its pathophysiological consequences, the potential cultural barriers to timely diagnosis, and the opportunity to prevent cases of lipoid pneumonia through anticipatory guidance.

Michael B. Rothberg, et al. 2005
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med volume 159, issue 11, P1055

For children presenting with influenza symptoms during a local influenza outbreak, treatment with antiviral therapy appears to offer the best outcome and often saves money. The choice of antiviral drug should be based on the prevalence of influenza B.

Stephen Berman 2005
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med volume 159, issue 12, P1183

No abstract

Joan M. Lappe 2005
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med volume 159, issue 12, P1186

BW 4,5 ; pressures at 20% BW were 70 mm Hg (left shoulder) and 110 mm Hg (right shoulder).Limitations of our study include a relatively small sample size of 10 children and a short duration of data collection (30 seconds). The sample size may increase the likelihood of a type II error; power analysis indicates a power of 0.95 and a type II error of 5%. However, most comparisons were significant. Because this is the first study to document pressures beneath the loaded backpack in children, 30 seconds was selected as an initial period to measure contact pressures. This time was relatively brief because the load was too great for some subjects to endure for more than 30 seconds. Contact pressures during the 30-second period were stable within each recording period. The longterm effect of prolonged high contact pressure and asymmetric load are unknown. Because children typically carry backpacks for 30 to 60 minutes per day, 9 longer recording durations may be worthwhile in future studies.The higher contact pressures over the right shoulder compared with those over the left shoulder are probably due to posture. The present study did not study posture per se. However, other studies have noted that posture changed when shoulders were asymmetrically loaded. 10 Long-term differential loading of the right and left shoulders may alter spinal curvature and produce back pain.In summary, avoiding the use of heavy backpacks may prevent backpack pain and related injuries in children. Based on our findings of high-contact pressures and asymmetric shoulder loading, the reported average backpack load of 22% is too high. We recommend that backpack loads be minimized to promote comfort and safety.

Marion R. Sills, et al. 2005
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med volume 159, issue 7, P665

Intentionality--independent of severity--raises the mortality of TBI in young children.

Marloes de Haen, et al. 2006
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med volume 160, issue 11, P1121

In a 6-week trial, duct tape had a modest but nonsignificant effect on wart resolution and diameter reduction when compared with placebo in a cohort of primary school children.