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1,297 Possible Causes for Neonatal Hepatitis, Pursed-Lip Breathing

  • Alpha-1 Antitrypsin Deficiency

    Airflow obstruction manifests as pursed-lip breathing, wheezing, and pulsus paradoxus.[] […] syndromes range from neonatal hepatitis (10%), biliary atresia (intra or extrahepatic), fibrosis, childhood cirrhosis; 2% develop hepatocellular carcinoma, not always associated[] About 20% of cases of neonatal hepatic involvement result in development of cirrhosis in childhood.[]

  • Acute Bronchitis

    To do pursed-lip breathing, you breathe in through your nostrils. Then you slowly breathe out through slightly pursed lips, as if you're blowing out a candle.[] Pulmonary rehabilitation can teach you breathing techniques such as pursed-lip breathing and help you prevent symptoms from worsening.[] Talk with your doctor about a breathing method called pursed-lip breathing. This method decreases how often you take breaths, and it helps keep your airways open longer.[]

    Missing: Neonatal Hepatitis
  • Diffuse Pulmonary Lymphangiomatosis

    Hemangiomatosis difusa neonatal. A case of diffuse hepatic hemangiomatosis involving right lobe in a 50.[] Incidence of Hepatic Hemangiomatosis in Patients. Severe Hypothyroidism. HBL associated with diffuse neonatal hemangiomatosis.[] Cerebellar hemangioblastoma associated with diffuse neonatal. And describe the imaging. A case of diffuse hepatic hemangiomatosis.[]

  • Aspiration Pneumonia

    Consult a pediatric pharmacist for individualized renal or hepatic dose adjustment.[] Refer to Pediatric Antimicrobial Dosing Guideline for further guidance on dosing in children, and Neonatal Dosing Guideline for infants 1 month of age.[]

  • Pneumonia

    Includes a new section on perinatal or natal transmission of hepatitis C, plus a completely new chapter on hepatitis G.[] […] of the treatment of sinusitius · post-operative median sternotomy infections · treatment and the duration of therapy for brain abscess · Candida renal abscess in the neonate[]

    Missing: Pursed-Lip Breathing
  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

    Pursed lip breathing compared to no breathing exercises for COPD Pursed lip breathing compared to no breathing exercises for COPD Patient or population: individuals with COPD[] , 95% confidence interval 29 to 61 metres; two studies; 74 participants), with similar improvements in single studies of pursed lip breathing (mean 50 metres; 60 participants[] Pursed lip breathing versus no breathing retraining Comparison 2.[]

    Missing: Neonatal Hepatitis
  • Idiopathic Pulmonary Fibrosis

    Since pursed-lip breathing (PLB) is one of the most favored breathing techniques in patients with COPD [ 25 ], it remains unknown whether patients with IPF would also benefit[] One of the most highlighted parts of the patient educational programs was breathing retraining.[]

    Missing: Neonatal Hepatitis
  • Hepatitis B

    Incidence and duration of hepatitis B surface antigenemia after neonatal hepatitis B immunization . J Pediatr 1994 ; 125 : 621 – 622 . 4.[] Salihu , Maternal hepatitis B and hepatitis C infection and neonatal neurological outcomes , Journal of Viral Hepatitis , 21 , 11 , (e144-e153) , (2014) .[] Transient hepatitis B surface antigenemia after neonatal hepatitis B immunization . Acta Paediatr 1996 ; 85 : 1501 – 1502 . 6. Katkov , WN , Ault , MJ , Dubin , SB .[]

    Missing: Pursed-Lip Breathing
  • Asthma

    Extrathoracic respiratory signs should also be systematically looked for, including cyanosis, finger deformation, pulsus paradoxus, and pursed lips breathing.[] Is there pursed lip breathing? Is there cyanosis? Note the ratio between the inspiratory and expiratory phase.[] Where available, also check oxygen saturations in acute attacks (saturations of Look at the patient's breathing: Is it fast? Is it laboured? Do they appear anxious?[]

    Missing: Neonatal Hepatitis
  • Bilirubin Encephalopathy

    […] hyperbilirubinemia reflects developmental red blood cell, hepatic, and gastrointestinal immaturities that result in an imbalance favoring bilirubin production over hepatic–enteric[] […] bilirubin clearance. 3, 4 For most neonates, hyperbilirubinemia is a benign postnatal transitional phenomenon of no overt clinical effect.[] […] the newborn requiring evaluation and management and remains a frequent reason for hospital readmission during the first week of postnatal life. 1, 2 The high prevalence of neonatal[]

    Missing: Pursed-Lip Breathing

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