2 edition of bibliography of recent literature relating to the field of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) or cot death (1976 to 1982) found in the catalog.
bibliography of recent literature relating to the field of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) or cot death (1976 to 1982)
by Department of Librarianship, University of Strathclyde in Glasgow
|Statement||by W. Houston.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||51|
Definitions. SIDS (Sudden Infant Death Syndrome) was first defined in the late s and was refined in as “the sudden death of an infant under one year of age which remains unexplained after a thorough case investigation, including performance of a complete autopsy, examination of the death scene, and review of the clinical history”. ”. (Willinger. Each entry has a summary of related medical articles. It is meant for health care professionals and researchers. OMIM is maintained by Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. PubMed is a searchable database of medical literature and lists journal articles that discuss Sudden infant death syndrome. Click on the link to view a sample search.
Abstract: The diagnosis of causes of sudden infant death is an often complex and difficult process. Variable standards of autopsy practice and the use of different definitions for entities such as sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) have also contributed to confusion and discrepancies. Title: Sudden Infant Death Syndrome: A Review of the Literature VOLUME: 4 ISSUE: 1 Author(s):Olanrewaju O. Omojokun and Rachel Y. Moon Affiliation:General Pediatric Residency Program, Children's National Medical Center, Michigan Avenue, NW, Washington, DC , USA. Keywords:Sudden infant death syndrome, infant mortality, sleep position, risk factor, smoking, .
Sudden Infant Death Syndrome also known as SIDS was defined in as the sudden death of an infant under the age of one, which after thorough investigation fails to present a cause of death. It is only determined to be SIDS after an investigation of the scene of death . Task Force On Sudden Infant Death Syndrome; Moon RY, Darnall RA, Feldman-Winter L, Goodstein MH, Hauck FR. SIDS and other sleep-related infant deaths: Updated Recommendations for a safe infant sleeping environment. Pediatrics. ;(5). pii: e PMID.
Sudden death syndrome (SDS) is a loosely defined umbrella term for a series of cardiac syndromes that cause sudden cardiac arrest and possibly death. Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) is defined as the sudden death of an infant under 1 year old that is unexpected by history and unexplained after a thorough postmortem examination, including a complete autopsy, investigation of the scene of death and review of the medical history.
1 Despite declines in SIDS rates of more than 50% in Canada, the United States and many other Cited by: Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS), also known as cot death or crib death, is the sudden unexplained death of a child of less than one year of age.
Diagnosis requires that the death remain unexplained even after a thorough autopsy and detailed death scene investigation. SIDS usually occurs during sleep. Typically death occurs between the hours of and Symptoms: Death of a child less than one year of age.
Despite significant reductions in incidence since the introduction of safe infant sleeping recommendations, sudden infant death syndrome is still the major cause of neonatal death in western countries.
In the United States, over infants die suddenly and unexpectedly each year with nearly deaths annually in by: 4. Get this from a library. Sudden infant death syndrome; selected annotated bibliography, [National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (U.S.)] -- entries to journal and monographic literature.
Also includes foreign literature, for which titles are given in the original language and in English. Entries arranged alphabetically by authors. Over citations to literature published mostly during Intended for the layman; includes some popular and scientific references.
Covers bibliographies, government publications, newspaper items, journal articles, monographs, films, and organizations. Entries contain bibliographical information, annotations, and ordering instructions.
CONTEXT: Swaddling is a traditional practice of wrapping infants to promote calming and sleep. Although the benefits and risks of swaddling in general have been studied, the practice in relation to sudden infant death syndrome remains unclear. OBJECTIVE: The goal of this study was to conduct an individual-level meta-analysis of sudden infant death syndrome risk for infants swaddled for sleep.
Valdés-Dapena MA. Sudden infant death syndrome: a review of the medical literature Pediatrics. Oct; 66 (4)– Kelly DH, Shannon DC. Sudden infant death syndrome and near sudden infant death syndrome: a review of the literature, to Pediatr Clin North Am.
Oct; 29 (5)– J. Forens. Sci. Soc. (), 17, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome A Review of Literature S. KENDEEL, and J. FERRIS* University Department of Pathology, Royal Victoria Infirmary, Queen Victoria Road, Newcastle upon Tyne, England, NE1 4LP A detailed review of current literature on the Sudden Infant Death Syndrome is given.
Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) is the sudden, unexplained death of an infant younger than one year old. Some people call SIDS "crib death" because many babies who die of SIDS are found in their cribs. SIDS is the leading cause of death.
Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) is defined as the sudden death of an infant under 1 year old that is unexpected by history and unexplained after a thorough postmortem examination, including a complete autopsy, investigation of the scene of death and review of the medical history.1 Despite declines in SIDS rates of more than 50% in Canada, the United States and many other.
Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) is defined as the sudden death of an infant younger than 1 year that remains unexplained after a thorough case investigation, including performance of a complete autopsy, examination of the death scene, and a review of the clinical history.
Cases that fail to meet this definition, including those without a. Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS) is the sudden, unexplained, unexpected death of an infant in the first year of life. SIDS is the leading cause of death in otherwise healthy infants. 6 Secondhand smoke increases the risk for SIDS.
2,4 Smoking by women during pregnancy increases the risk for SIDS. 2,4,7 Infants who are exposed to secondhand smoke after birth are also at greater risk for SIDS.
In the following CINAHL citation, to what does the "6" refer. Nursing Research Nov/Dec; 61(6): Research has consistently found that infant's sleeping position is related to the risk of sudden infant death syndrome. Did the authors cite appropriately from the previously published literature related to the problem under.
Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) is when a seemingly healthy baby dies unexpectedly and suddenly, and there is no explanation for the cause of their death. This is a 3-in-1 reference book. It gives a complete medical dictionary covering hundreds of terms and expressions relating to sudden infant death syndrome.
It also gives extensive lists of bibliographic citations. Finally, it provides information to users on how to update their knowledge using various Internet : Icon Health Publications. Get this from a library. Sudden infant death syndrome: January through Augustcitations.
[Charlotte Kenton; National Library of Medicine (U.S.)]. Rates of sudden infant death syndrome have fallen to nearly a tenth of what they were in the late s. This is a tribute to the epidemiologists who identified causes of the condition, and to campaigns such as “Back to Sleep” that successfully changed parental behaviour.
A consequence of the increasing rarity of the condition is that people have become less aware of its risk factors. SECTION 1: INFANT DEATH INVESTIGATION FOUNDATION SKILLS 15 1 u n i t Types of Sudden, Unexplained Infant Death INTRODUCTION Sudden unexplained infant death (SUID) is the sudden and unexpected death of an infant due to natural or unnatural causes.
Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) is one of several causes of SUID. Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) is a condition that causes sudden death to a child. Despite the fact that this condition can affect children of all ages, its effect is mainly felt on children who are under the age of one year.
Sudden infant death syndrome interrupts the lifespan development since the infants die at the early age. They never get to go through the other stages of life. If this health risk is adequately addressed, the number of babies who survive and go through the risk period .Recent years have seen major advances in our understanding of the sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS), including the discovery that the prone sleep position more than triples the risk of SIDS.
This.(American Heart Association, ). % of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) deaths are due to long QT syndrome (LQTS). LQTS is 3 times more common in the US than childhood leukemia.
1 inhigh school athletes in the US will die suddenly.