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One third of preeclamptic women never Elevated body mass index 2X have edema, while non-dependent edema is seen in a signifcant proportion of women without Diabetes mellitus (preexisting) 3X preeclampsia. With preeclampsia: twice weekly nonstress test the decision to bring about delivery by induc With gestational hypertension: tion or cesarean section involves balancing pre weekly nonstress test maturity-related risks with the risk of worsening preeclampsia. Task force on Hyper tension in Pregnancy: American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 2013. Excessive fuid severe features may result in multi-system dete rioration that can be gradual or fulminant. Admitting Orders for Severe Preeclampsia with hyperrefexia may signal impending generalized Severe Features seizures (eclampsia). Increasing peripheral vascu lar resistance stresses the cardiovascular system, Bed rest with seizure precautions and pulmonary edema may result. A decreased Vital signs (blood pressure, pulse, respiration), deep tendon reflexes, glomerular fltration rate may progress to oliguria and neurologic checks every 15 minutes until stable and acute renal failure. Hemodilution usually Accurate intake and output; Foley catheter if needed lowers pregnancy creatinine levels; levels above Intravenous: Lactated Ringer at 50 to 125 ml per hour to maintain urine 0. Total intake (intravenous and oral) festations include elevated transaminases, sub should not exceed 125 ml per hour or 3000 ml per day capsular hemorrhage with right upper quadrant External monitor for contractions and fetal heart rate pain, and capsular rupture with life-threatening Labs: intraabdominal bleeding. Patients with preeclampsia with severe Medications: features should be admitted to the hospital, placed 1. May repeat dose every 30 minutes if Pulmonary edema needed until 40 mg po has been given then administer 10 to 20 mg Impaired liver function (transaminases 2x normal), po every 4 to 6 hours. It does not have signifcant maintained above 30 ml per hour using intra effects on lowering blood pressure. A Foley catheter allows routine monitoring of serum magnesium levels, accurate monitoring of urine output. A Swan however women with absent refexes, elevated Ganz catheter may optimize fuid management serum creatinine or decreased urine output if pulmonary edema and renal failure are present (< 30 cc/hr), should have magnesium levels drawn but should not be routinely used. With magnesium overdose, vital However, risk/beneft data regarding this practice functions are lost in a predictable sequence. Magnesium Sulfate in 63 women with severe preeclampsia need to Preeclampsia with Severe Features or receive magnesium sulfate prophylaxis to prevent Severe Gestational Hypertension57 one eclamptic seizure. For acute management, intravenous labetalol and hydralazine are com Fetal Surveillance monly used. In two studies preeclampsia with severe features are admitted nifedipine has been shown to control blood pressure to a hospital and may receive daily monitoring. Task force on Hypertension in Pregnancy: American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 2013. Maternal fac Severe Features tors include the degree to which the hypertension Delivery is the only known cure for preeclamp is controllable and any clinical or laboratory signs sia. For patients with delivery are based on a combination of maternal resistant severe hypertension, eclampsia pulmo and fetal factors. Women at < 34 weeks gestation medication management, or other situations indicat should be delivered after 48 hours of antenatal ing worsening of maternal condition remote from corticosteroids for the indications of thrombocyto delivery. If maternal and fetal conditions Postpartum Management of Preeclampsia allow, trying to delay labor and give corticosteroids Most patients with preeclampsia respond is recommended for preeclampsia in the setting promptly to delivery, with decreased blood pres of preterm premature rupture of membranes or sure, diuresis, and general clinical improvement. Women site study of 8 centers in Latin America, which with persistent blood pressure elevation greater despite a delay in delivery of 10. Allow for observation of breathing and tion of cerebral blood fow and plasma exudation avoiding any pressure on the chest. The precise mechanism leading tion helps a semiconscious or unconscious person to seizures is unknown, but may include cerebral breathe and permits fuids to drain from the nose edema, transient vasoconstriction, ischemia, or and throat to avoid aspiration; in addition, it microinfarcts. Falls from the bed Eclampsia may be preceded by worsening of the can result in contusions or fractures, and head signs and symptoms of preeclampsia with severe injury may result from violent seizure activity. Eighty percent gram loading dose of magnesium sulfate should of these women had a preceding headache and be given intravenously over 15 to 20 minutes, forty fve percent had visual changes. A total of more than eight grams magnesium 90 seconds, during which time the patient is with sulfate should not be exceeded over a short period out respiratory effort. The obtained four to six hours after the loading dose, timing of an eclamptic seizure can be antepartum and the maintenance infusion adjusted accord (53 percent), intrapartum (19 percent), or post ingly. Avoid the tempta Management tion to perform immediate cesarean delivery for a An eclamptic seizure is dramatic and disturbing.

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Give advice and support on smoking cessation where appropriate Psychosocial support Diabetes in a child or adolescent may be associated with acute distress and in some cases prolonged distress for both the individual and the family. Pre-existing psychological, social, personal, family or environmental problems are likely to be exacerbated. Physical activity Regular physical activity is an essential component of a healthy lifestyle for all children and adolescents, including those with diabetes. Advise that regular physical activity can reduce arterial risk in the medium to long term and where appropriate discuss adjustments to insulin regime or calorie intake during exercise. Nutrition Nutrition education for children and adolescents is an ongoing process that needs to be provided at a time that is suitable to meet the individual needs of the families. In order to achieve optimal outcomes for the child/adolescent and family, initial and ongoing nutrition education should ideally be delivered by a dietitian-nutritionist who has appropriate training and experience in paediatric diabetes management. Insulin therapy and blood glucose monitoring Patients with type 1 diabetes should be started on insulin rather than oral glucose lowering agents. Review assessment All diabetics should be reviewed at least annually and more frequently if there are any factors which may cause concern to the patient or their doctor. The aim of regular review should be to assess and decrease the risk of known complications of diabetes such as peripheral vascular disease, nephropathy and retinopathy. A review appointment may involve many health care workers such as dietician, optometrist, podiatrist or other appropriately trained members of staf. Management of Type 2 Diabetes The successful establishment of the diabetes health-care team and infrastructure to support it is critical for the achievement of these management goals. This includes provision of education for health-care professionals and for people living with diabetes. Management of Type 2 diabetes entails the following components: Treatment of hyperglycaemia Treatment of hypertension and dyslipidaemias Prevention and treatment of microvascular complications Prevention and treatment of macrovascular complications 1. This is one of the cornerstones of management together with diet, physical activity and pharmacotherapy, and is critical in improving the outcome. People with diabetes and their families need to know: that diabetes is serious chronic disease, has no cure, but can be controlled that complications are not inevitable (they can be prevented) that the cornerstones of therapy include: education, what foods to eat, how much and how ofen to eat, how to exercise and its precautions, how and when to take medications their metabolic and blood pressure targets how to look afer their feet, and thus prevent ulcers and amputations how to avoid other long-term complications that regular medical check ups are essential when to seek medical help. Dietary modifcation and increasing level of physical activity should be the frst steps in the management of newly diagnosed people with Type 2 diabetes, and have to be maintained. Principles of dietary management of Type 2 diabetes mellitus All members of the diabetes-care team must have knowledge about nutrition to be able to educate people with diabetes about dietary measures. Both types of activity maybe prescribed to persons with Type 2 diabetes mellitus, but the aerobic form is usually preferred. In most parts of Kenya, prescribing formal exercise in gyms or requiring special equipment is a recipe for non-adherence. Terefore, patients should be encouraged to integrate increased physical activity into their daily routine. The programme should impose minimum, if any, extra fnancial outlay in new equipment and materials. General principles and recommendations for physical activity in Type 2 diabetes mellitus A detailed physical evaluation of cardiovascular, renal, eye and foot status (including neurological) should be performed before starting an exercise programme. The list is not exhaustive but includes agents that are most commonly used in Kenya. Stocking these agents would meet the diabetes-care needs of most diabetes facilities. In such patients, use short-acting sulphonylureas such as glimepiride, gliclazide. Step by step management of type 2 diabetes mellitus dose) Titrate dose of Metformin upwards and /or add Sulfonylurea: start with low dose: increase 3 monthly as needed Continue above, add bedtime intermediate acting insulin Tree-drug combination therapy can be used when two-drug regimens fail to achieve target values. This is split into 2/3 in the morning and 1/3 in the evening, at 30 minutes before the morning and the evening meals. If the requirement of insulin exceeds 30 units/day, referral should be considered. Examples of some of the types of insulins available locally in the market Insulin Examples available preparation in the market Rapid-acting Humalog or lispro, Rapid-acting insulin covers insulin analogues Novolog or aspart, needs for meals eaten at the same Apidra or glulisine time as the injection. Novolin 70/30 Premixed insulin)* Long acting Lantus/Glargine Long-acting insulin covers insulin analogue Levemir/Detemir needs for about 1 full day. This type Ultralente of insulin is ofen combined, when needed, with rapid or short-acting insulin. If a secondary cause is suspected, refer for comprehensive evaluation, Assessment should include staging and risk stratifcation.

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The surgical approach may be through an open abdominal incision (laparotomy) or a smaller open incision (minilaparotomy). A laparoscope can be used to remove the fibroid(s) through small incisions in the abdominal wall (laparoscopic) or a hysteroscope can be used to reach the fibroid(s) through the cervix (hysteroscopic). Myomectomy can also be combined with endometrial ablation or uterine artery embolization. Hysterectomy the complete surgical removal of the uterus is a definitive treatment for symptomatic fibroids in women who have completed childbearing. Surgery that removes the entire uterus plus fallopian tubes and ovaries is properly called total hysterectomy with bilateral salpingo oophorectomy. The surgical approach may be through an open abdominal incision (laparotomy), though the vagina (vaginal) or with the use of a laparoscope (laparoscopic). The laparoscopic procedure may be exclusive (total laparoscopic hysterectomy), or may include a vaginal procedure (laparoscopic assisted vaginal hysterectomy). Additional Management Concerns Although it is not a separate procedure, it is important to discuss morcellator use for fibroid removal. Morcellation reduces the fibroid tissue to smaller fragments that can then be removed through smaller incisions. For several decades, power morcellators have been used to 3 facilitate hysterectomy and myomectomy via less invasive laparoscopic approaches. Fragments can be removed directly through a port or using a flexible bag system that can then be removed through a port. As a result of this advisory, women and surgeons are choosing more invasive treatments for fibroid removal, with the attendant increases in costs, risk of harm, and 41,42 recovery time. Leiomyosarcomas are rare: an average of 1,600 new cases occur in the United States each 43 year. However, they have poor outcomes with an average 5-year survival of 36 percent if cancer has spread to the pelvis and not isolated to the uterus. The primary means of dissemination of leiomyosarcoma is believed to be hematogenous. More than half of women with leiomyosarcomas develop distant metastasis before local recurrence in the pelvis, and most 44,45 progress to higher stage disease regardless of order of spread. If the leiomyosarcoma is disrupted during removal, both visible and microscopic particles may be spilled. If spillage worsens stage and survival, then removing a leiomyosarcoma by power morcellation would have a poorer outcome than using scalpel morcellation, and both of these would be inferior to removing the uterus and tumor intact. Scope and Key Questions Scope To best inform clinical decisions about care we focused on evidence from randomized trials that assessed effectiveness of currently used interventions for women of any age with fibroids. We also sought to identify factors that might modify likelihood of favorable results or harms from treatments. We included studies evaluating medications, procedures, and surgeries for the management of uterine fibroids. For expectant management, we summarize data from women who were followed within trials without active intervention. In order to inform women and providers, accurate estimates are needed regarding the prevalence of leiomyosarcoma and risks of dissemination after morcellation. We also do not review trials comparing operative devices (such laparoscopic instruments for ligation versus cautery of the uterine vessels) if the trial included only intermediate outcomes. Except in the context of factors assessed at the time of imaging that may help identify risk of dissemination of leiomyosarcoma, we do not address diagnostic accuracy of imaging. We did however seek to examine conventional fibroid characteristics as assessed by imaging and how they relate to achieving desired outcomes. What is the comparative effectiveness (benefits and harms) of treatments for uterine fibroids, including comparisons among these interventions What is the risk of encountering a leiomyosarcoma for masses believed to be uterine fibroids at the time of myomectomy or hysterectomy Does survival after leiomyosarcoma differ by patient or fibroid characteristics. Meaning, if a woman chooses a type of intervention, how is that choice likely to turn out Will fibroids change, will symptoms improve, will quality of life improve, and will she be satisfied with this choice These questions are answered by arranging all the outcome data about a particular drug, procedure, or surgery together and showing the aggregate expectations for available outcomes such as change in fibroids or change in bleeding.

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Flynn Chapter 296 Echinococcosis (Echinococcus granulosus and Echinococcus multilocularis) 1237 Chapter 276 Trichomoniasis (Trichomonas Ronald Blanton vaginalis) 1185 Edsel Maurice T. Liacouras Chapter 279 American Trypanosomiasis (Chagas Disease; Trypanosoma cruzi) 1193 Chapter 298 Major Symptoms and Signs of Edsel Maurice T. Krause Chapter 299 Development and Developmental Chapter 281 Babesiosis (Babesia) 1207 Anomalies of the Teeth 1249 Peter J. Kazura Norman Tinanoff Chapter 284 Hookworms (Necator americanus Chapter 302 Cleft Lip and Palate 1252 Norman Tinanoff and Ancylostoma spp. Hotez Chapter 304 Dental Caries 1254 Chapter 285 Trichuriasis (Trichuris trichiura) 1221 Norman Tinanoff Arlene E. Kazura Chapter 305 Periodontal Diseases 1257 Chapter 286 Enterobiasis (Enterobius Norman Tinanoff vermicularis) 1222 Chapter 306 Dental Trauma 1258 Arlene E. Kazura Norman Tinanoff Chapter 287 Strongyloidiasis (Strongyloides Chapter 307 Common Lesions of the Oral Soft stercoralis) 1223 Tissues 1259 Arlene E. Liacouras Chapter 309 Diagnostic Radiology in Dental Assessment 1261 Chapter 322 Intestinal Atresia, Stenosis, and Norman Tinanoff Malrotation 1277 Christina Bales and Chris A. Orenstein Chapter 323 Intestinal Duplications, Meckel Chapter 311 Congenital Anomalies 1262 Diverticulum, and Other Remnants 311. Liacouras of the Esophagus 1263 Chapter 324 Motility Disorders and Seema Khan and Susan R. Orenstein Chapter 325 Ileus, Adhesions, Intussusception, and Closed-Loop Obstructions 1287 Chapter 318 Esophageal Varices 1271 Seema Khan and Susan R. Liacouras Chapter 320 Normal Development, Structure, Chapter 326 Foreign Bodies and Bezoars 1290 and Function 1273 326. Klein Disease) 1308 David Branski and Riccardo Troncone Chapter 337 Tumors of the Digestive Tract 1362 330. Sherman, David Branski, and Chapter 338 Inguinal Hernias 1362 Olivier Goulet John J. Werlin Chapter 331 Intestinal Transplantation in Children Chapter 344 Pseudocyst of the Pancreas 1373 Steven L. Balistreri Alfredo Guarino and David Branski Chapter 347 Manifestations of Liver Disease 1374 333. Balistreri the Site of Pathology 1420 Chapter 353 Mitochondrial Hepatopathies 1405 Ashok P. Heidemann Chapter 359 Portal Hypertension and Varices 1415 Chapter 366 Diagnostic Approach to Respiratory Frederick J. Holinger Chapter 373 Acute Pharyngitis 1439 Chapter 381 Bronchomalacia and Gregory F. Turner Tracheomalacia 1455 Chapter 374 Retropharyngeal Abscess, Lateral Jonathan D. Finder Pharyngeal (Parapharyngeal) Abscess, and Chapter 382 Neoplasms of the Larynx, Trachea, Peritonsillar Cellulitis/Abscess 1440 and Bronchi 1455 Diane E. Roosevelt Chapter 383 Wheezing, Bronchiolitis, and Chapter 378 Congenital Anomalies of the Larynx, Bronchitis 1456 Trachea, and Bronchi 1450 383. Lossef Chapter 390 Chronic Recurrent Aspiration 1471 Chapter 406 Pneumomediastinum 1512 John L. Winnie Chapter 391 Parenchymal Disease with Chapter 407 Hydrothorax 1513 Prominent Hypersensitivity, Eosinophilic Glenna B. Lossef Infltration, or Toxin-Mediated Injury 1473 Chapter 408 Hemothorax 1513 391. Sessions Cole Insuffciency 1519 Chapter 399 Inherited Disorders of Surfactant Zehava Noah and Cynthia Etzler Budek Metabolism 1497 412. Van Hare Pulmonary Stenosis 1588 Daniel Bernstein Chapter 430 Sudden Death 1619 George F. Lerner Chapter 435 Tumors of the Heart 1637 Chapter 448 Megaloblastic Anemias 1655 Robert Spicer and Stephanie Ware Norma B. Lerner Chapter 437 Pediatric Heart and Heart-Lung Chapter 449 Iron-Defciency Anemia 1655 Transplantation 1638 Norma B. Segel Chapter 438 Diseases of the Blood Vessels (Aneurysms and Fistulas) 1638 Chapter 452 Hereditary Spherocytosis 1659 George B.

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Type of Deficit Clinical Manifestations Weakness Acute hemi-, mono-, or quadriparesis/quadriplegia (ca. Paresthesiae and loss of stereognosis, graphesthesia, topesthesia, and acrognosis are prominent Oculomotor and Conjugate horizontal eye movements, disjugate gaze, nystagmus, diplopia. Mental changes, especially depression and anxiety disorders, are common after stroke Dysarthria and Severe dysarthria is often accompanied by coughing, difficulty chewing, and dysphasia. Major complications: Aphasia, spastic hemiplegia, and hemianopsia; these patients generally need nursing care. Stroke: Ischemia Stroke Syndromes: Carotid Artery cation and extent, can produce contralateral Territory motor, sensory, or mixed deficits, hemiataxia, homonymous quadrantanopsia (both upper and! Brachiocephalic Trunk lower), memory impairment, aphasia, and Brachiocephalic trunk occlusion by emboli from hemineglect. Lesions in the superior lateral flow via the circle of Willis is inadequate, andmedialfrontalgyriortheanteriorportionof extensive infarction occurs in the anterior two the cingulate gyrus cause bladder dysfunction. Symptomsincludepartialortotalblind corpus callosum are characterized by ideomotor ness in the ipsilateral eye, impairment of con apraxia, dysgraphia, and tactile anomia of the sciousness (p. Main trunk (M1) anopsia, conjugate gaze deviation to the side of occlusion produces contralateral hemiparesis or the lesion, and partial Horner syndrome. Border zone infarcts occur in produces homonymous hemianopsia or quad distal vascular territories with inadequate col rantanopsia as well as Wernicke or global lateral flow. They affect the watershed areas aphasia (dominant side) or apraxia and dyscal between the zones of distribution of the major culia (nondominant side); central main branch cerebral arteries in the high parietal and frontal occlusion produces contralateral brachiofacial regions, as well as subcortical areas at the inter weakness and sensory loss; anterior branch oc face of the lenticulostriate and leptomeningeal clusion on the dominant side additionally pro arterial zones. Occlusion leads to sudden branches produces monoparesis of the face, blindness (black curtain phenomenon or cen hand, or arm. Occlusions of the lenticulostriate tripetal shrinking of the visual field), which is arteries, depending on their precise location, often only temporary (amaurosis fugax = tran produce (purely motor) hemiparesis/hemiple sient monocular blindness). Thorough diagnostic gia, or hemiparesis with ataxia (lacunar infarct, evaluation is needed, as the same clinical syn p. Stroke: Ischemia Stroke Syndromes: Vertebrobasilar clusion causes impairment of consciousness Territory (ranging from somnolence to coma), mental syndromes (hallucinations, confabulation, psy-! Subclavian Artery choses), quadriparesis, and oculomotor dis High-grade subclavian stenosis or occlusion orders (diplopia, vertical or horizontal gaze proximal to the origin of the vertebral artery palsy). Pontine infarction bral artery, which worsens with exertion of the sparing the posterior portion of the pons (teg ipsilateral arm (subclavian steal). Rapid arm mentum) produces quadriplegia and mutism fatigue and pain often result; less common are with preservation of sensory function and verti vertigo and other brain stem signs. Unilateral occlusion of a cortical branch pro duces homonymous hemianopsia with sparing! Dor tral branch occlusion leads to thalamic infarc solateral medullary infarction produces (usually tion (p. It produces ipsilateral hearing interphalangeal joints), and homonymous loss, Horner syndrome, limb ataxia, and disso hemianopsia. Caudate nucleus (Example: subclavian steal) Capsula interna Putamen Posterior cerebral a. Vertebrobasilar vessels External capsule Thalamus Putamen Vessels of basal ganglia Posterior cerebral a. Stroke: Pathogenesis of Infarction infarcts in the subcortical periventricular region! Classic lacunar syndromes in the risk of stroke increases with age and is clude purely motor hemiparesis (internal cap higher in men than in women at any age. The presence of mmol/l), elevated plasma fibrinogen, and obes multiple supratentorial and infratentorial ity. Symptomatic or asymptomatic carotid lacunes is termed the lacunar state (etat artery stenosis, elevated plasma homocysteine lacunaire) and is clinically characterized by levels, erythrocytosis, anti-phospholipid antibo pseudobulbar palsy (p.

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The facial have bilateral supranuclear innervation; fibers nerve carries sensory fibers from the external serving the remaining muscles decussate auditory canal, eardrum, external ear, and mas completely, so that they have contralateral in toidregion(posteriorauricularnerve),aswellas nervation only. The precentral cortex is re proprioceptive fibers from the muscles it inner sponsible for the voluntary component of facial vates. These anatomical facts explain the dissociated functional deficits the voluntary component of facial expression is that set supranuclear facial palsies apart from mediated by the precentral cortex, in which the nuclear or subnuclear palsies, and enable their face is somatotopically represented. Only the further differentiation into cortical and subcor upper facial muscles have bilateral supranuclear tical types (see below). The facial nucleus palsy does not affect eye closure or the ability to and its efferent fibers are somatotopically or knit ones brow. Supranu enter the facial canal; it passes between the clear facial palsy due to a cortical lesion impairs cochlea and labyrinth, then turns back again voluntary facial expression, but tends to spare (outer genu of facial nerve). After leaving the emotional expression (laughing, crying); that skull at the stylomastoid foramen, it continues duetoasubcorticallesion. External genu of Digastric branch facial nerve Pterygopalatine Stylohyoid branch ganglion Cervical branch Lingual nerve Subman dibular ganglion Marginal mandibular branch Branches of facial nerve Temporal branches Posterior auricular n. If the patient (asymmetry of face/skin folds, atrophy, spon complainsoflossoftaste,itistestedaccordingly taneous movements, blink rate) and during vol (p. Lacrimation can be tested with the untary movement (forehead, eyelids and brows, Schirmer test, which, however, is positive only if cheeks, mouth region, platysma). The salivation nerve dysfunction (V/1) causes unilateral or bi test is used to measure the flow of saliva from lateral absence of the blink reflex; facial palsy the submandibular and sublingual glands. The may impair or abolish the blink response, but stapedius reflex is tested by measuring the con lagophthalmos persists, because the extraocular traction of the stapedius muscle in response to muscles are unimpaired. Facial Nerve Lesions Site of Lesion Clinical Features Cortex or internal capsule Contralateral central facial palsy (+ pyramidal tract lesion, p. Emotional component of facial expression is unimpaired Brainstem, facial nucleus Pontine syndrome (p. Base of skull, internal acoustic Peripheral facial palsy (+ other cranial nerve palsies; p. Hearing Perception of Sound Auditory Pathway Sound waves enter the ear through the external As it ascends from the cochlea to the auditory acousticmeatusandtravelthroughtheearcanal cortex, the auditory pathway gives off collateral to the tympanic membrane (eardrum), setting it projections to the cerebellum, the oculomotor into vibration. The inferior colliculus projects to cochlea by direct conduction through the skull the medial geniculate body (fourth neuron), bone. The acoustic radia travel from the stapes to the helicotrema at tion passes below the thalamus and runs in the decreasing speed, partly because the basilar posterior limb of the internal capsule. Fibers membrane is less tense as it nears the cochlear from the anterior cochlear nucleus also decus apex. Thesewaveshavetheiramplitudemaxima sate, mainly in the trapezoid body, and synapse at different sites along the basilar membrane, onto the next (third) neuron in the olivary nu depending on frequency (tonotopicity): there re cleus or the nucleus of the lateral lemniscus. The primary auditory cortex (area 41: Heschls Cochlear Nerve gyrus, transverse temporal gyri) is located in the temporal operculum. Each hair and22makeupthesecondaryauditorycortex,in cell is connected to an afferent fiber of the which auditory signals are further processed, cochlear nerve inside the organ of Corti. The recognized, and compared with auditory cochlear nerve is formed by the central memories. The auditory cortex of each side of processes of the bipolar neurons of the cochlear the brain receives information from both ears ganglion (the first neurons of the auditory path (contralateral more than ipsilateral); unilateral way); it exits from the petrous bone at the inter lesions of the central auditory pathway or audi nal acoustic meatus, travels a short distance in tory cortex do not cause clinically relevant hear the subarachnoid space, and enters the brain ing loss. Central auditory processing involves interpretation of the pattern and temporal sequence of the action potentials carried in the cochlear nerve. Hearing Cochlear duct Frequency bands 20 000Hz 20 Hz Migrating wave, spectral analysis, Auditory cortex tonotopicity Superior colliculus Areas 41, 42 Cochlea Inferior colliculus Acoustic radiation Oval window Medial geniculate Stapes body Vestibular system Nucleus of lateral Lateral Malleus, lemniscus lemniscus incus Olivary nuclei Anterior cochlear nucleus Cochlear nerve Posterior External cochlear nucleus auditory canal Tensor Trapezoid body tympani m. Tympanic membrane Medullary striae Auditory tube (eustachian tube) Conduction of Sound; auditory pathway Cochlear n.

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If a large number of cases is consolidated for trial, unitary trials become unwieldy. Some judges address this problem by consolidating large numbers of cases for trial, and then dividing the consolidated cases into smaller groups (called panels or flights) and trying the grouped claims together. Judge Lambros informally coordinated his docket for case management purposes with the state court in Cuyahoga County. Experimen tal research suggests that bifurcating issues for trial may change outcomes, in comparison with trying all issues at once in a unitary trial (Horowitz and Bordens, 1990). Asbestos Litigation Dynamics 31 the judges hope that the verdicts in the first few trials will lead parties to settle the remainder of the consolidated cases, as (under the doctrine of collateral offensive estoppel)25 liability verdicts against the defendants might preclude these same defen dants from contesting liability in future trials. To increase trial efficiency (and parties motivation to settle) in large-scale con solidations, some judges select a few representative cases for trial of liability and other crosscutting issues. The jury decides those issues and then decides damages (if neces sary) in the representative cases. The jurys decisions on the crosscutting issues are applied to all cases in the consolidation, and other juries then hear damages issues in the other cases that are part of the consolidation. In practice, these large-scale con solidations resemble trials of class actions, in which class-wide issues are usually tried to a single jury and followed, if necessary, by trials of individual class members claims. But whereas a jurys decision on group-wide issues in a consolidated trial binds only the named parties that are before the court, in a Rule 23 class action the jurys decision on class-wide issues binds all members of the class, including absent parties. In the early 1980s, in the Philadelphia Court of Common Pleas and the federal court in East Texas, several juries were seated to hear testimony common to several cases at the same time and then separated to hear testimony specific to each case and to decide those cases outcomes. When, after hearing the same evidence, the different juries returned conflicting verdicts on the common questions, this experiment was abandoned (Hensler et al. Thereafter, when judges consolidated cases for trial, they generally put together a few cases, and tried those cases together to a single jury, which delivered individual verdicts for each case. In 1984, federal judge Robert Parker consolidated 30 cases for trial in East Texas and selected four cases from the larger consolidated group for trial to a single jury. As the judge anticipated, the ver dicts in the tried cases provided benchmarks for settling all of the remaining cases; however, had settlement not ensued, each of the cases that had been aggregated 25 Parklane Hosiery Co. At the time, it was the largest nonclass consolidation of asbestos cases for trial ever. In 1985, Judge Parker certified the first class action of asbestos workers injury claims in East Texas, and scheduled a trial of four class-wide questions, including punitive damages. Judge Parkers certification decision specified that if liability were found against the defendants, plaintiffs dam ages claims would be decided in mini-trials of four to ten claims. Judge Parker later certified another class action comprising some 3,000 claims, which were tried in 1990 in a novel format that applied the jurys liability verdict to the entire class and extrapolated the damages verdicts in sample cases to similar class members (Saks and Blanck, 1992; Bordens and Horowitz, 1998). The litigation against Manville was stayed after its 1982 filing for Chapter 11 reorganization, but the case moved forward against the other defendants. Subsequently, the 5th Circuit held that the trial consolidation violated defendants due process rights, and the verdicts were vacated. The order consolidated all cases on which the firm of Ness, Motley, Loadholt, Richardson & Poole, a leading South Carolina asbestos law firm, was associated. The cases were consolidated under Rule 42 of the West Virginia Rules of Civil Procedure. It is unclear how many cases initially were covered by the trial consolidation order, but 315 cases were actually tried in the first phase. Most of the Navy Yard cases settled before trial,34 but 79 cases were tried in a multiphase trial before a single jury. In 1990, 8,555 claims against more than 100 defendants were consolidated for trial in state court in Baltimore, Maryland. Under the trial plan, if the jury found liability for any of the defendants, damages trials (with different juries) would be held subsequently for small groups of plaintiffs, until all plaintiffs cases had been either tried or settled. The first jury to hear cases would also be asked to set a puni tive damage multiplier for all defendants against whom it decided punitive damages were merited.

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With histochemical staining slight accumulation of copper may be detectable in the periportal zone (primary copper storage diseases give more severe accumulation in the centrilobular area). Biochemistry of cholestasis Biochemically, cholestasis leads to increased concentration of all bile constituents, such as cholesterol, bile acids, and bilirubin, and also of enzymes that are highly active in biliary epithelial cells or the specialized biliary part of the membrane of hepatocytes: It is not possible to differentiate between extra and intrahepatic cholestasis with biochemistry. Bilirubin Metabolism and Icterus Bilirubin is the pigment that gives bile its yellow-brown color. Heme resides in red cell hemoglobin and in many enzyme systems, which are preferentially localized in the liver (cytochromes, catalase, and peroxidase). Although the pool size of hemoproteins in the liver is small compared with the hemoglobin pool, the production of bilirubin from hepatic heme accounts for 30% of the total production, because the hepatic heme turnover rate is much higher (2 hours to 4 days versus 98 days for hemoglobin). Bilirubin is cleared from the plasma by the liver, and has to be conjugated by the hepatocytes preceding biliary excretion. The unconjugated form is stringently hydrophobic and bound to albumin in the circulation. On conjugation, bilirubin is excreted into bile and the conju gate is not reabsorbed from the intestines. Rarely, in cases of bacterial overgrowth, bilirubin is deconjugated by bacterial enzymes and the unconjugated pigment is reab sorbed in the small intestines into an enterohepatic cycle. Bacterial degradation of bili rubin in the colon produces stercobilins, black and brown pigments that give feces its normal color. Cholestasis causes accumulation of conjugated bilirubin in plasma, which is not only re-excreted by the liver but may also be excreted by the kidneys in the urine. However, the kidney in dogs, particularly males, has all the enzymes to produce bilirubin out of heme and to conjugate it, so that it can be excreted into urine. Therefore, the urine of healthy male dogs may contain detectable concentrations of bilirubin. Urobilinogen is a colorless product, a small fraction of which is absorbed into the portal blood. Most of it is cleared by the liver, but a minor part reaches the systemic circulation and can be excreted by the kidneys. Measurement of urobilinogen in urine has been used to differentiate between different forms of icterus and cholestasis. However, due to many physiologic variations and technical errors, this parameter has no clinical value. Bilirubin is cleared from the blood, conjugated, and excreted into bile by the liver. The clearance is not an efficient process18,19 in contrast to the hepatic clearance of bile acids. Whereas bile acids are nearly completely cleared during the first passage, bilirubin requires many passages to become cleared completely. As a conse quence, bilirubin is equally distributed over the entire circulation, but bile acids are highly concentrated in the portal blood and have a low concentration in the systemic circulation. This explains the differences in the reaction pattern of bilirubin and bile Clinical Syndromes Associated with Liver Disease 423 Ineffective clearance and recirculation Complete clearance bilirubin in 1 circulation Bile acids gut. Bile acids are reabsorbed and undergo an enterohepatic circulation, which is maintained by an efficient clearance of bile acids from the portal vein. Bilirubin is not absorbed from the small intestines and its hepatic clearance from the blood has low efficiency. Consequently, there is a high gradient between the portal and systemic concentrations of bile acids, but not of bilirubin. Furthermore, systemic bile acids are increased due to portosystemic shunting and cholestasis; bilirubin is only increased due to cholestasis (or increased production in case of severe hemolysis). In diseases with cholestasis, all bile components including bilirubin and bile acids gain entry to the systemic circulation with the hepatic lymph. This process is not related to hepatic clearance or portal perfusion of the liver. Conversely, in diseases characterized by portosystemic shunting (congenital porto systemic shunts, portal hypertension, acquired collateral circulation, and so forth), the high portal bile acid concentration reaches the systemic circulation giving a high plasma bile acid concentration. However, the bilirubin concentration is not influenced by abnormal liver perfusion. The main processes by which plasma bilirubin may increase are increased produc tion and cholestasis. An increased level becomes clinically visible only as icterus (yellow discoloration of sclerae, mucous membranes and skin) when the concentration exceeds 15 mmol/L.

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In other words, if the biologic waveform at the two points compared is relatively synchronous, with respect to both time and amplitude, the differential amplifier can cancel them out, which can lead to false localization of low-amplitude phenomenon. In addition, system sample rate and other digitalization parameters should be sufficient to prevent signal aliasing or distor tion of the record through the digitalization process. Exposure to electrical current is the most important determinant of injury risk and can cause injuries ranging from skin burns to induction of seizures or ventricular fibrillation. These differences in electrical potential create gradients for current flow through the double-grounded patient. Double-grounding is most likely to occur in medical settings where patients are attached to multiple (grounded) devices. Do not use a three-prong to two-prong converter, as the converter does not provide the same protection as an actual grounded plug. Physiological artifacts may include cardiac, pulse, respiratory, sweat, glossokinetic, eye movement (blink, lateral rectus spikes from lateral eye movement), and muscle and movement artifacts. In 1935, Gibbs, Davis, and Lennox described interictal epileptiform discharges and 3-Hz spike-wave patterns during clinical seizures. Department of Justice and prepared the following final report: Document Title: Methamphetamine Use: Lessons Learned Author(s): Dana Hunt, Ph. Methamphetamine Use: Lessons Learned ii Executive Summary this report provides an overview of the methamphetamine problem in the United States. It looks at the history of the problem, trends in use, characteristics of users, adverse effects, trafficking and production and treatment issues. The analysis relies on extensive review of extant literature on the drug, analysis of existing datasets relevant to methamphetamine use, and conversations with law enforcement treatment, and government personnel dealing with the problem. History of Methamphetamine Use Amphetamines, including methamphetamine, were first synthesized in the early part of the th 20 century, although they were not identified for medical use until the 1930s. Through the next decade, further restrictions on prescriptions and on the precursor chemicals needed for manufacture resulted in reductions in use nationwide. Methamphetamine had faded from a previous national popularity rivaled only by marijuana until reappearing in Hawaii and the West in the 1980s. Trends Throughout the 1990s, methamphetamine use grew steadily in the West and Northwest. By the turn of the millennium, it had reappeared in many areas of the Midwest and South and surfaced to a lesser degree in the Northeast and Mid Atlantic. From 1992 to 2002 the rate of treatment admissions for methamphetamine abuse in the U. The Drug Abuse Warning Network emergency room reports show a similar trend nationally: a slight rise from just under 16,000 mentions in 1995 to 17,696 in 2002. Methamphetamine Use: Lessons Learned iii But National trends are seriously misleading. While national data such as these show some increases, albeit at low levels, regional data on methamphetamine use provide a far more serious picture of the problem. In 2003, 26 states reported over 5%, 8 states reported over 20%, and 2 states (Hawaii and Idaho) reported over 40% methamphetamine admissions. The highest rates were reported in Hawaii and the West, where states like Idaho reported 42%, Nevada reported 28%, and California reported 31%. Midwestern states like Iowa (20%), and Southern states like Arkansas (22%) also report rates far higher than the national average. While the highest rates of use remain in the West and Midwest, there are increases in other new areas. In North Dakota, for example, in 1992 no admissions were for methamphetamine; in 2003, 12% of North Dakota admissions were for meth abuse. Characteristics of Users and Adverse Effects Unlike many other illegal drugs, methamphetamine is a drug that appeals equally to men and women. All of the national data sets show an almost equal gender split for self reported meth use. Though both cocaine and methamphetamine are stimulants, a comparison of characteristics of methamphetamine users and cocaine or crack users indicates that the two drugs do not, for the most part, share a common user group; that is, the drugs do not seem to substitute for each other or appeal to the same users. Methamphetamine is a drug that has both acute toxic effects and can produce long term physiological problems. It is a powerful central nervous system stimulant that promotes the release of neurotransmitters like dopamine, norepinephrine and serotonin, each of which controls the brains messaging systems for reward and pleasure, sleep, appetite and mood.

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Much of the research has been on extended exercise programs beginning after the fracture and has documented improved walking and performance based measures of gait, balance, strength, and activities of daily living, or self-reported mobility. Being Active With a Functional Limitation When a person has lost some ability to do a task of everyday life, such as climbing stairs, the person has a functional limitation. In older adults with existing functional limitations, scientifc evidence indicates that regular physical activity is safe and has a benefcial effect on functional ability, thus making it easier to do activities of daily living. Resuming Activity After an Illness An older adult may have to take a break from regular physical activity because of an illness, such as the fu. If these interruptions occur, older adults should resume activity at a lower level and gradually work back up to their usual level of activity. Getting and Staying Active: Real-Life Examples these examples show how different people with different living circumstances and levels of ftness can meet the key guidelines for older adults. Barbara does the equivalent of approximately 220 minutes of moderate-intensity aerobic activity each week, plus muscle-strengthening activities 2 days a week. The class incorporates aerobic and muscle-strengthening activities, and it helps her work on her balance. Barbara now joins them; she dances for 45 minutes and typically goes twice a week. These shorter bouts contribute an average of 40 minutes of relatively moderate-intensity activity to her total weekly amount. Rumi: A 79-Year-Old Woman in an Assisted-Living Community Rumi struggles to stay active. She is worried about falling and heard from her doctor that staying active can improve her physical function and reduce her risk of falls and fall-related injuries. Her goals and current activity pattern: Currently, Rumi walks 5 times a week in a loop around her assisted-living complex; this takes her about 10 minutes (50 minutes of moderate-intensity activity each week). Her goal is to increase the number of walks each week and also increase the length of some of her walks. In addition to her walks, Rumi goes with a friend to do bird watching with a group once a week at the local park. Reaching her goal: Within a few months, Rumi is consistently walking the 10-minute loop around her assisted living complex every day. She continues to attend the bird-watching group, and she feels more comfortable walking on uneven terrain; she has extended these walks to about 40 minutes a week. The leader teaches different exercises that focus on aerobic activity, muscle-strengthening activity, and balance training. Rumi is now meeting the key guideline of 150 minutes of moderate-intensity aerobic activity. This class has helped Rumi to meet the twice-weekly guideline for muscle-strengthening activities and adds multicomponent activities to her routine. Additional Considerations for Some Adults All Americans should be physically active to improve overall health and ftness and to prevent many adverse health outcomes. However, some people have conditions that raise special issues about recommended types and amounts of physical activity. These people include healthy women during pregnancy and the postpartum period (frst year after delivery), people with chronic health conditions, and people with disabilities. Often, these people avoid physical activity because of concern that the risks outweigh the benefts. However, for most people, the benefts of being physically active outweigh any potential risks. Learn More this chapter provides guidance on physical activity for healthy See Chapter 3. This chapter also and Adolescents for a discussion provides guidance on physical activity for adults with selected on physical activity in children and chronic conditions or disabilities, including the following: adolescents with disabilities. For the groups discussed in this chapter, either absolute or relative intensity can be used to monitor progress in meeting the key guidelines. Physical Activity in Women During Pregnancy and the Postpartum Period Physical activity during pregnancy benefts a womans overall health.

References:

  • http://www.ccras.nic.in/sites/default/files/ebooks/24052018_CCRAS_HQ_Ayurvedabaseddiet&lifeStyleGuidelinesSkinDiseases.pdf
  • https://beaspomy.berkeleywalloffame.org/948031/essentials-of-genomic-and-personalized-medicine.pdf
  • https://clsf.info/Literature/uk-coffin.pdf