(J Am Coll Surg 2011;212:862-866. (C) 2011 by the American College of Surgeons)”
“OBJECTIVE: To define the characteristics of a novel screening tool used to identify which prepubertal children should potentially receive an initial evaluation for alleged sexual assault in a nonemergent setting.\n\nMETHODS: Electronic medical records were retrospectively reviewed from 2007 to 2008. Visits with a chief complaint or diagnosis of alleged sexual assault for patients aged 12 years Ro-3306 in vivo or younger were identified. Complete records, those with no evaluation before pediatric emergency-department
arrival, and those with child advocacy center follow-up were included. Records were Selleckchem P005091 reviewed to answer the following: (1) Did the incident occur in the past 72 hours, and was there oral or genital to genital/anal contact? (2) Was genital or rectal pain, bleeding, discharge, or injury present? (3) Was there concern for the child’s safety? (4) Was an unrelated emergency
medical condition present? An affirmative response to any of the questions was considered a positive screen (warranting immediate evaluation); all others were considered negative screens. Those who had positive physical examination findings of anogenital trauma or infection, a change in custody, or an emergency medical condition were defined as high risk (having a positive outcome).\n\nRESULTS: A total of 163 cases met study criteria; 90 of 163 (55%) patients had positive screens and 73 of 163 (45%) had negative screens. No patients with negative screens were classified as high risk. The screening tool has sensitivity of 100% (95% confidence interval:
93.5-100.0).\n\nCONCLUSIONS: This screening tool may be effective for determining which children do not require emergency-department evaluation for alleged sexual assault. Pediatrics 2011;128:221-226″
“Background: Since cut-out still Ulixertinib remains one of the major clinical challenges in the field of osteoporotic proximal femur fractures, remarkable developments have been made in improving treatment concepts. However, the mechanics of these complications have not been fully understood. We hypothesize using the experimental data and a theoretical model that a previous rotation of the femoral head due to de-central implant positioning can initiate a cut-out.\n\nMethods: In this investigation we analysed our experimental data using two common screws (DHS/Gamma 3) and helical blades (PFN A/TFN) for the fixation of femur fractures in a simple theoretical model applying typical gait pattern on de-central positioned implants.