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The initial detection of semantic incongruity (250 ms) and discourse level meaning (Frishkoff et al. Comparison of responses to novel versus posterior cingulate cortices, respectively (Tucker & versus repeated words revealed activity in regions associLuu, 2006). According to these data, while the posterior cinguated with lexical (word form) and semantic priming. Gray areas mark intervals from 200 to 500 ms when semantic effect is statistically significant. The progression of In this final section, we describe recent evidence that sugactivity, with early signs of engagement of limbic regions gests an integral role for motivational and emotional conand later signs of engaging frontopolar cortex, may be sugstraints on semantic processing. Hemispheric Contributions to gressively articulated through re-entrant arbitration with somatic representations of environmental referents. According to this view, the left hemisphere motivational, and emotional processes that are subserved facilitates processing of close (or focal) semantic relationat least in part by subcortical brain structures. As predicted, implies that meaning itself is organized around a visceral they observed that negative arousal selectively enhanced base, such that language cannot be abstracted from this base. Interestingly, negative affect (but not positive sensorimotor cortices through such mechanisms as timeaffect) was associated with effects over medial frontal scalp locked retroactivations of the sensorimotor regions. Episodic memory, amnesia, and frontal cortex the hippocampal-anterior thalamic axis. Mind, brain, and consciousness: the neuropsychology of integration of meaning requires participation of corebrain cognition. The patterns of activity observed in this hierarchy: Elementary motivational controls of network function. Brain electrical correlates of emotion and attention in lexical semantic priming. PhD Thesis, University of Oregon, decision, it imples a form of vertical integration, in recruitEugene, Oregon. Vertical integration of neurolinguistic mechA future challenge for the neuroscience of language anisms. Architecture and connections of corics at each stage in neurolinguistic processing. The case for of different brain regions, refiecting a unified architecture cognitive impenetrability of visual perception. Microgenesis of Language: Vertical Integration of Linguistic Mechanisms Across the Neuraxis 55 Rosenthal, V. Microgenesis, immediate experience, and visual Readings related to anatomical structure and neurolinguistic function processes in reading. Brain architecture: Understanding the basic plan and reviews current controversies. Motivated anatomy: A core-and-shell model of (item-based or lexical) versus sentence-level (relational) semantic processcorticolimbic architecture. Results may support the idea that word-level semantic processing ropsychology (2nd edn, Vol. Mind from body: Experience from neural structure Provides evidence to support the view that complexity of object represenNew York: Oxford University Press. Corticolimbic resothat anteromedial temporal cortex (including the perirhinal cortex) funcnance and the adaptive control of memory. Further Readings Readings related to vertical integration: coordination of internal and external Readings related to principles of brain structure and function contexts for meaning. Corticalguistic processing that emphasizes vertical integration of language at each subcortical pathways shape cognitive, emotional, and motivational processes. The introduction to this chapter warns the general When considering the results of each method, the reader reader of conceptual hazards associated with all neuroimaging should always be aware of the degree of resolution that methods. Subsequent sections can be read independently; they method allows: both in terms of space and time. Some images are in only two techniques are applied (van Lancker-Sidtis, 2006; Bennett dimensions corresponding to forces that are derived from et al. Handbook of the Neuroscience of Language 57 All rights of reproduction in any form reserved. While, for instance, an experimental subject is concentrating on, say, reading a poem in a foreign language, only a miniscule part of her brain is involved in that task. Her brain is associating the poem that she is from the leathery outer envelope of the brain (see Chapter reading with the rest of her life. Signals All of these tasks are being carried out in the living brain are generated by large clusters of cortical pyramidal neuthat is being scrutinized by some imaging method. When interpreting the brain imagstronger) when measured from subdural electrodes (elecing data of, say an experimental subject reading a poem in trodes on the surface of the brain). Some of these elements are associated with the changes in general states of vigilance such as arousal particular patterns of brain activity that may be relevant in or consciousness. The P3 is the third positive peak (in language experiments typically 50 or more) and averages (P for positive) that appears after stimulus onset (Box 6. Panel A: the subject views the letter X or O presented on a mented into 800 ms time windows (or epochs). The recorded is much stronger for the infrequent O compared to the frequent signals are filtered and amplified, making it possible to see the X stimuli.

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The 1989 manuscript revealed that men with the lowest weights at birth and 1 year of age had the highest death rates from cardiovascular disease. A subset of these men was further used to evaluate the relationship between insulin sensitivity and birthweight. Specifcally, 468 men born, raised, and living in 13 east Hertfordshire were studied after ingesting a 75-g glucose drink. Men with impaired glucose sensitivity and non-insulin-dependent diabetes were characterized by a lower weight at birth and 1 year of age. Furthermore, the percentage of men with impaired insulin sensitivity decreased as weight increased at 1 year of age; this progression was statistically signifcant and independent of the adult body mass. This concept, that reduced growth in early life leads to impaired glucose tolerance, 20 has affected the way multiple clinicians and investigators now approach perinatal metabolism and nutrition. These investigators and the people of Hertfordshire continue to contribute signifcantly to our understanding of the relationship between early nutrition and growth and adult diseases. Low birthweight in men from this population increases the risk for cardiovascular disease, whereas low birthweight in women predisposes the affected adults to cardiovascular and musculoskeletal disease as well as pneumonia and diabetes. Although there are gender differences, the data suggest that an increase in birthweight by 1 standard deviation would reduce mortality for both sexes at age 75 by 0. This study was established in 1976 when approximately 122,000 married female registered nurses, ages 30 to 55 years, responded to a mailed questionnaire about their life histories. The study has continued through follow-up questionnaires every 2 years eliciting updated histories and medical information. This study added weight to the observations of Barker and colleagues by noting a signifcantly increased relative risk for non-insulin-dependent diabetes in women who had low birthweight 16 (<5. Adjusting for age, body mass index, and maternal history of diabetes strengthened the association between low birthweight and non-insulin-dependent diabetes. No signifcant effects on relative risk were noted after adjustment for prematurity, multiple births, maternal age at birth, participant breastfeeding, ethnicity, parental occupation at age 16 years, paternal diabetes, participant height, parity, cigarette smoking, and physical activity. Nonfatal myocardial infarctions were included as an endpoint of the study if they met the criteria of the World Health Organization. Nonfatal strokes were included as another endpoint if they met the criteria of the national survey of stroke. For every 454-g increase in birthweight, a 5% decrease in the risk for nonfatal myocardial infarction was noted, as was an 11% decrease in the risk for nonfatal stroke. As with the previously mentioned study focusing on insulin resistance, these fndings were largely independent of other key factors, such as adult body weight, hypertension, diabetes, lifestyle, and childhood socioeconomic class. The investigations involving these three cohorts have provided important and seminal insight into the relationship between early growth and nutrition and adult diseases. They have provided an impetus to further studies that identify possible physiologic and molecular mechanisms, which may lead to either in utero interventions or postnatal therapies to moderate the impending risks. The frst part discusses recent insights into how fetal growth restriction affects phenotype in humans, with animal studies used to focus on possible mechanisms. The discussion is not meant to be all inclusive but rather focuses on some of the most recent and provocative observations. The second part discusses recent insights into how growth restriction in the premature infant potentially affects later morbidities and how dietary interventions may either contribute to or moderate these effects. C Intrauterine Growth Restriction Multiple studies from different regions of the world containing racially distinct cohorts have associated fetal growth restriction with the adult morbidities previously discussed. One of the more recent trends is the realization that the lasting effects of fetal growth restriction are evident in both early life and adulthood. These fndings pertain to issues involving glucose homeostasis, lipid biology, and hypertension; however, an important central theme to this literature, as well as the literature focusing on adult phenotype, is that cohorts differ, whether because of the etiology of fetal growth restriction or the postnatal consequences. As a result, fndings between these studies differ slightly, which allows for the wonderful conundrum that multiple mechanisms are likely to be involved. At 48 hours of life, glucose and insulin levels were measured in these infants, and at 1 and 3 years of life, an intravenous glucose tolerance test was assessed after an overnight fast. The authors concluded that the reduced insulin sensitivity in adulthood may contribute to the enhanced risk for non-insulin-dependent diabetes in adulthood. Interestingly, lipid oxidation 23 was increased nearly twofold, although not signifcantly based on variation. The next sections delve into the specifc mechanism through which intrauterine growth restriction induces many of these phenotypic changes involving glucose metabolism, lipid homeostasis, and other cardiovascular risk factors. Among the most important functions of leptin is the regulation of hypothalamic centers that determine, at least in part, whole body energy expen25 diture and fat mass. As a result, humans and rodents lacking either leptin or the leptin receptor develop severe obesity and hyperphagia. The failure of the increased levels of leptin to regulate weight loss suggests a potential state of leptin resistance in many cases of obesity. In pregnancy, maternal serum leptin levels peak in the second trimester and 26 subsequently plateau. At term, maternal leptin levels are about three times those of a nonpregnant woman. Placenta does produce leptin, and placental weight also correlates 29,30 with umbilical cord leptin levels. The placenta releases 98% of its leptin into the maternal circulation and 2% into the fetal circulation. Studies in the rat suggest that this surge moderates the continuing development of hypothalamic regions associated with energy homeo31 stasis. The implication of course is that the postnatal surge in leptin functions as an important developmental signal to the hypothalamus and subsequently infuences food intake and body weight throughout life. No signifcant differences were noted between male and female infants of either group. As expected, umbilical cord serum leptin levels correlated with neonatal birthweight. This correlation is C intriguing because of reports associating an increased risk for adult morbidities, such as insulin resistance, in growth-restricted infants who experience the most rapid catch-up growth. Interestingly, leptin levels were also positively associated with fasting insulin levels in both study groups, although the association was stronger in the appropriate-sized controls. Increased umbilical cord serum leptin levels have been noted in at least one study, and another study found no signifcant differences in leptin levels between the two groups after adjusting for fetal weight (leptin/kg). One cause of the discrepancies may be due to a purported relationship between fetal oxygenation and acid-base status and fetal leptin levels: higher serum leptin levels characterize fetuses suffering from severe distress. Gestational age also affects the correlation between fetal growth and umbilical cord serum leptin levels. These discrepancies remind us that leptin is likely to be just one strand of the web, and that the importance of leptin cannot be appreciated without either testing the strength of the strand or identifying other interacting strands. One tool through which to perform these tests is the use of animal models of growth restriction. Multiple variations on the theme exist with this model system, including maternal caloric, caloric-protein, or protein deprivation, respectively. Moreover, moderate controversy exists on whether protein-calorie deprivation is more relevant than protein deprivation with an isocaloric diet because the latter adds the variable of an increased proportion of either carbohydrate or fat. Considering the wide continuum of human living conditions, all of the variations of this model are relevant and translational, but the differences between the models are important to note when evaluating and applying the data. In most studies, these animals develop components of the morbidities afficting growth-restricted humans, including insulin resistance, dyslipidemia, and hypertension. In a wonderfully methodical study, Fernandez-Twinn and colleagues reduced maternal protein intake to 50% of controls and measured the circulating levels of several hormones, including leptin, 35 through the pregnancies.

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He has been applying ice to the area since incurring the injury, with some relief of the pain. His exam is unremarkable except for the right ankle, which is positive for moderate swelling and tenderness over the lateral malleolus. Anterior drawer test of the right anterior talofibular ligament is negative for gross laxity. He is advised to rest the affected joint for today and is instructed to elevate his ankle and wear a compression bandage around the ankle. He is also instructed on performing pain-free range of motion exercises and light activity as tolerated. The ankle is one of the most common sites for acute musculoskeletal injuries, with sprains accounting for 75 percent of ankle injuries (1). The most common mechanism of injury in ankle sprains is a combination of plantar flexion and inversion (1). The ankle joint is a hinge joint normally permitting movement in one plane (dorsiflexion and plantar flexion). In addition, up to 18% of axial rotation of the talus may occur within the tibial mortise (3). These ligaments stabilize the ankle laterally, and are commonly injured in ankle sprains (2). History of the mechanism of injury allows the clinician to infer the pathologic status and structures involved (2). The signs and symptoms of ankle sprains are varying degrees of pain, tenderness, and swelling over the lateral aspect of the ankle (4). Other signs are mild to moderate ecchymosis, loss of motion and function, and mechanical instability (1). Careful physical examination should include inspection, palpation, ability to bear weight on the affected ankle and special tests (1,3). A positive "squeeze" test, which is occurrence of distal pain on compression of the fibula and tibia at the midcalf, may indicate the presence of a syndesmosis (the membranous ligamentous connections between the tibia and fibula) sprain (1). The positive findings of the affected ankle should be compared with the other, uninjured ankle (4). The Ottawa Ankle Rules for obtaining radiographs of ankle injuries have modified this approach. These rules recommend radiographs if there is bony tenderness in the posterior half of the lower 6 cm of the fibula or tibia. The differential diagnosis of acute ankle sprains can include fibular fractures (lateral malleolus), tibial fractures, osteochondral fracture of the talar dome, peroneal tendon subluxation, congenital tarsal fusion, talar fractures, calcaneal fractures, and subtalar subluxation (4). Range of motion and gradual ambulation result in faster recovery compared to total rest (4). This pulling injury results in the radial head slipping through parts of the annular ligament resulting in the injury. This is one of the most common elbow injuries in young children between the ages of 1-5 years (4). The child may complain of pain in the elbow following a traction (pulling) injury. They do not use their upper extremity and will hold their elbow at the side with their forearm on their lap (4). Some parents may complain that the child has injured the wrist or shoulder, but in this age group, a pulling injury is most likely to affect the elbow. Physical examination of the infant may note point tenderness over the radial head, but this is not reliable (5). Radiographs may be necessary to rule out a fracture if the history is not consistent with a pulling injury or a fracture is suspected for other reasons. The most common procedure is the supination of the forearm (usually with the elbow in flexion, but it can also be done in other ways). Hyperpronation of the forearm with the upper extremity held up high has also been described. A click may be palpated at the level of the radial head suggesting successful reduction (5). The child starts using the arm again, and there is usually no residual tenderness (4). The elbow may be immobilized in a sling for a day (usually not necessary), and if needed, acetaminophen can be given for pain (5). Parents are advised that this injury may recur up to age 5 or 6 years, but it does not signify any elbow problems in later life. Detailed description of all of its structures goes beyond the scope of this chapter. It is important to discuss some of the anatomical features of the knee that are more commonly injured. The tibiofemoral joint is a combination of a hinge, a sliding, and a gliding joint. The menisci of the joint act to deepen the articular surfaces for load transmission, reduce stresses on joint surfaces, and act as a secondary stabilizer to enhance joint stability. Onset, type, quality, location, and duration of pain or other symptoms; (alleviating and aggravating factors), attempts to remedy the problem and any associated symptoms help to make the diagnosis (7). Physical examination of the knee includes observation, palpation of the soft tissues and bony anatomy, and range of motion of the affected knee in comparison to the unaffected knee. Specific testing of the knee for laxity of ligaments are helpful in making the diagnosis of knee injury. It is important to remember that injury to one of the ligaments or menisci of the knee may be associated with other concomitant injuries to the knee. Imaging procedures to evaluate knee injury include anteroposterior and lateral plain radiographs to rule out fractures. Treatment depends on the type and severity of injury, which may include hinged bracing, analgesics for pain, surgical treatment and pursuant physical therapy. Patient education on preventative measures such as proper conditioning prior to athletic activity is helpful (4). Acute dislocation and acute subluxation of the glenohumeral joint, chronic subluxation, impingement syndromes, rotator cuff injuries and acromioclavicular injuries are common injuries of the young athlete (6). Anterior dislocations comprise 85-95% of all shoulder dislocations and can occur in dominant and nondominant extremities (6). Patients often present holding the arm in slight abduction and internal rotation and report pain upon attempting to rotate the arm. A mass (the humeral head) may be palpable over the anterior shoulder (deltopectoral groove). The patient may also report "dead arm" syndrome; transient loss of sensation, numbness and tingling of the involved extremity. Axillary nerve injury may occur in this type of injury and presents by loss of sensation over the lateral deltoid as well as decreased strength of the deltoid. A thorough history and physical examination are key to identification of shoulder instability. In patients with an acute injury, pertinent historical information include arm dominance, previous episodes of injury, and neurologic symptoms. Position of the extremity and direction of the force when the injury occurred are also important. Examination should include assessment of the neurovascular system, palpation of the musculature and the bony anatomy. Rotator cuff strength and range of motion, as well as documentation of external rotation are important findings that suggest acute dislocation. Standard radiologic studies of the shoulder include: anteroposterior views with shoulder in internal and external rotation, an axillary or modified axillary view and the Stryker notch view (6). X-ray confirmation of a shoulder dislocation is preferable before a reduction procedure is attempted. It should be noted that fractures of the humerus are more common in children, while shoulder dislocations are more common in older teenagers.

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The proposed mechanism includes the dropout of neurons that were reinnervated after the initial paralytic poliomyelitis infection due to increased metabolic stresses. The March of Dimes was originally named the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. His mother reports that he had experienced worsening headache over the past 2 days. Therapy is started with broad spectrum antibiotics, and he is admitted to the floor. There are no focal deficits on neurological examination, but since he is agitated and combative, he is sedated and intubated. Two days later, his fever drops, and he became alert at times, but he is still agitated. Further history from the mother reveals that the family had recently moved from the Philippines. The mother denies a history of dog bites, but notes that the child would occasionally play with bats that were caught by his grandparents for him to be used as pets. She denies bat bites, but states that there may have been skin to bat contact when the bat would land on the child. Based on this history, his saliva is sampled, along with a skin biopsy from his neck. The family is notified of the diagnosis and he continues to progressively deteriorate, passing away 10 days after admission. Postmortem autopsy of cerebellar tissue reveals the presence of basophilic inclusion bodies. Rabies is inevitably fatal by the time that significant symptoms appear, which is why prophylaxis must be started before symptoms appear. It causes a highly fatal acute encephalitis, causing approximately 35,000 deaths each year worldwide. Animal cases of rabies have been reported in all states with the exception of Hawaii, which continues to be rabies free. Human acquisition of rabies in the United States is a relatively rare occurrence, as only 32 cases of rabies were recorded between 1980 and 1996, occurring in 20 states (1). However, the yearly mortality rate in the Philippines is approximately 340, and in India, more than 25,000 people fall victim to rabies each year. The normal mode of transmission of this disease has been by direct contact between animal and man. The animal implicated most frequently has been the dog, but other common zoonotic reservoirs of the disease include raccoons, bats and skunks. The rabies virus reproduces in both human and animal reservoirs, and is found in not only nervous tissue, but also in saliva, which provides the primary method for transmission of the virus. It is notable that the titer of rabies virus is much higher in skunks than other animals (5). Also, cats, while less frequently infected, have sharper teeth that cause deeper puncture wounds. In the case of transmission from bats, it is believed that transmission may occur through inhalation of aerosolized bat feces (highest risk in caves with high bat populations), and also through direct skin-to-skin contact. Non-animal associated transmission of rabies is extremely rare, and has occurred by means of corneal transplantation from an unknowingly infected donor who died from rabies (diagnosed after the corneal transplant recipients were diagnosed with rabies at post-mortem). The median incubation period is 85 days (range 53-150 days) (1), although molecular biological analysis reveals that the incubatory stage can last up to 7 years (5). It is not known what mechanism modulates the rate of rabies virus travel from the periphery to the central nervous system. It is believed that the primary factor involved in determining whether or not the bitten individual is inoculated with the virus is whether or not the virus makes contact with muscle. Prior to the invasion of the nervous system, the virus reproduces in the muscle tissue, subsequently invading the motor neurons. Bat rabies, unlike canine rabies, possesses the ability to replicate in skin and connective tissue, explaining why non-bite inoculation is prevalent in bat exposures (8). The first signs and symptoms of rabies are often nonspecific, including fever, sore throat, chills, malaise, anorexia, headache, nausea, vomiting, dyspnea, cough, and weakness. A characteristic symptom is the presence of paresthesia in the area local to the bite. There are two presentations of canine rabies, a "furious" (encephalitic) or "dumb" (paralytic) form. Both forms are invariably fatal, with the furious form causing death within a week, and the dumb form causing death within 2 weeks. Characteristic of furious rabies is high fever, hyperactivity, hypersexuality, including an increase in sexual appetite and priapism of several days, along with autonomic dysfunction, piloerection, and pupillary abnormality (1,5,6,8). The autonomic dysfunction also includes excess salivation, which can produce the "foaming at the mouth" that is often said to accompany rabies. The dumb form progresses from the peripheral weakness to a generalized craniospinal weakness (1,6,8). Bat rabies differs from canine rabies not only in method of inoculation, but also in presentation. In contrast, victims of canine bite rabies display only focal weakness, usually in the limb that was bitten. In addition to the clinical findings of rabies, a histopathologic finding is the presence of Negri bodies. They are described in the literature as either eosinophilic or basophilic inclusions, and are cytoplasmic inclusion bodies containing viral nucleoprotein. The presence of Negri bodies is variable, as non-rabid tissues have displayed inclusions that are indistinguishable from Negri bodies, while rabid tissue from animals have shown Negri bodies in only 50% of samples taken. For humans, it is necessary to perform multiple tests to diagnose rabies before death. Additionally, skin biopsy specimens may display rabies antigen within cutaneous nerves (10). The small number of rabies cases in the United States undoubtedly contributes to the lack of clinical suspicion by the physician, but it is important to remember that any patient presenting with encephalopathy of unknown cause should be considered to potentially have rabies, even in the absence of known exposure to the virus through animal bites. The validity of this statement is further justified by noting that 12 of the 32 deaths (37. As a further reminder of the importance of clinical suspicion for pediatricians, a 1990 study showed that animal bites were the fourth leading cause of accidents in children 9 years old or less. As rabies is a uniformly fatal disease once the symptomatic stage of the disease has developed, it is important to provide preexposure, and if necessary, post-exposure prophylaxis for patients. After discovering the transmissibility of rabies by nervous tissue inoculation, Pasteur determined that passage of the virus from dogs to monkeys attenuated the virus, while transmission from rabbit to rabbit increased the virulence of the strains. By utilizing his attenuated strain on 9 year old Joseph Meister, he was able to attain "the happy outcome" now known to all. On the other hand, rabies vaccine creates an active immune response that takes 7-10 days to produce, and lasts for 2 or more years. Should immunosuppressed individuals become exposed to rabies, they should be treated as indicated, and titers should be taken to confirm development of rabies antibodies. Booster doses of the vaccine may be given every 2 years if the antibody titers in the patient are decreased. Treatment of persons known to be exposed to rabies is threefold: First, there should be an immediate and thorough cleansing of the wound with soap and water. If virucidal agents such as povidone-iodine are available, they should be used for irrigation. The efficacy of the recommended prophylaxis is evidenced by the fact that of the millions of doses administered worldwide, there have been only 13 reported failures, and all of the failures have been associated with deviation from the recommended treatment protocol. The rate of systemic allergic reaction to the rabies vaccine is approximately 11 per 10,000 vaccinations, which has resulted in a few hospitalizations, but no deaths. Additionally, rabies prophylaxis is recommended that persons traveling (for more than 30 days) into areas where rabies is endemic and medical care is limited. It is also recommended that even immunosuppressed patients receive prophylaxis if exposed to rabies.

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These estimates are at or above commonly administered protein intake and less than the usual energy intake that these infants receive, perhaps thereby contributing to their slower rates of growth of lean body mass while they deposit fat in adipose tissue at normal to increased rates. In the absence of protein intake, glucose is likely a more effective energy sub45 strate in preventing protein breakdown than is fat. Studies in older children and Nutritional Requirements of the Very-Low-Birthweight Infant 115 adults have shown the positive effect of both glucose and lipid on nitrogen retention. Optimal glucose-to-lipid intake ratios that maximize protein accretion have not been determined in the neonatal population. Furthermore, as discussed earlier, the fetus also takes up at least twice the amino acid load that it requires for net protein accretion. The optimal energy intake, therefore, is most likely one consisting primarily of glucose and amino acids. Such a regimen also would spare essential fatty acids from oxidation, allowing their incorporation into essential developing membranes, especially those in the central nervous system. Oxygen Although oxygen usually is not thought of as a nutrient, insuffcient oxygen does lead to growth failure by decreasing protein synthesis more than breakdown, producing a defcit in net protein balance and growth. Preterm infants recovering from bronchopulmonary dysplasia also do not grow well when chronically defcient in 72 oxygen. Many other studies in both fetuses and neonates defne reduced growth 73 rates at low blood oxygen contents from either reduced oxygen supply or anemia. The latter point is important because several recent studies indicate that various forms of oxygen toxicity in preterm infants might be prevented by reducing blood oxygen partial pressure and saturation values to lower ranges than are customarily used. In the absence of such information, it remains prudent to maintain blood oxygen contents at least equal to those of the fetus of the same gestational age, usually accomplished by ensuring that hematocrits are greater than 30% to 35% and SaO2 values are greater than 88% to 90%. Evidence-Based Approaches for Providing Parenteral and Enteral Nourishment to Low-Birthweight Infants Optimizing nutritional support is critical to avoiding adverse growth and neurologic outcomes. Unfortunately, well-controlled prospective studies that validate nutritional regimens for very preterm neonates are rare. It is abundantly clear that the postnatal growth failure seen in very preterm infants must be countered with a combination of early parenteral and enteral nutrition in higher amounts than have been previously used (see Table 9-2). Research is essential to determine accurate measures of effcacy and safety in response to more aggressive supply of nutrients administered to very preterm infants starting at birth. As a frst hypothesis, replicating body composition of the fetus of the same gestational age as the preterm infant could be considered a more desirable nutritional goal than simply achieving the fetal rate of weight gain. Both human and animal investigations indicate that undernutrition, B particularly insuffcient protein intake, during critical development periods may adversely affect long-term linear growth (contributing to a shorter fnal height), 75-77 neurodevelopmental outcomes, and general health. In contrast, overfeeding and positive crossing of growth percentiles may be associated with adverse later-life health outcomes such as obesity and type 2 diabetes. These contrasting responses to the amount (overnutrition versus undernutrition) and the timing of specifc approaches to neonatal nutrition raise a number of as yet unanswered questions regarding postnatal nutrition of the very preterm infant. Repeated observations have documented not only less than adequate body 29 growth of preterm infants, as noted earlier, but also growth of lean body components, particularly of organs such as the brain, demonstrating that all growth in the fetus and preterm infant is dependent on protein intake. Such relatively gross measurements fail to show reduced development of neuronal length and dendritic connections, but these have been known for many years to 82 occur in animal models of fetal undernutrition. Such adverse patterns of growth are even more specifc in regions of the brain, such as the caudate nucleus, that directly affect cognition. The caudate nucleus undergoes signifcant development in the third trimester and is important in memory and communication skills. Because a large proportion of preterm infants have some cognitive defcits, it is not surprising that there is a direct relationship between the degree of undernutrition and the slower rate of growth, including poorer cognitive function. Despite the obvious need for more protein to promote growth and development, very few studies actually have addressed whether protein supplements to milk feedings or increased protein intake using enriched preterm formulas actually do promote growth in preterm infants. These results are not surprising because the differences in protein intake between the two groups occurred during the frst 7 to 10 days postnatally, a period when total protein and energy intakes were insuffcient to produce normal fetal rates of growth and water balance was the primary determinant of weight change. The number of days that the protein intakes were different also was relatively small, making it nearly impossible to determine a relatively large beneft, growth, from a relatively small difference in protein intake over such a short period of a few days. In this regard, another recent 80 study provided a rational basis for simply adding more protein (or fortifer) to milk in those infants whose enteral diet comes from milk, especially over longer periods after birth when maternal milk or banked milk has very low protein contents. This practice might not always produce more rapid early weight gain, or even positive protein balance if energy intake also is limited and the protein is used for oxidative metabolism, but without the extra protein, such infants have no chance for improved growth. The observations that improved nutrition in preterm infants enhances brain growth and cognitive function as late as adolescence provide even more justifcation for the approach suggested. It also is increasingly apparent that the commonly followed anthropometric growth parameters, such as head circumference and body weight, are only crude measures of nutritional success. Body composition measurements that document protein accretion or excess fat have gained increasing attention. Although these technologies have not frmly established a place in the clinical setting, there is an increasing awareness of the importance of determining lean body mass in research settings. Only with such measurements can future research and clinical practice determine optimal intakes of protein and energy to achieve optimal rates of growth and body composition that maximize normal development and prevent laterlife complications of developmental delay, obesity, and the metabolic syndrome. Parenteral Nutrition Parenteral Amino Acids A consistent observation among all studies of protein balance in preterm infants is that infusion of amino acids with glucose as early as the frst day of life decreases protein catabolism. Effcacy was determined by protein balance and was signifcantly lower in the 1 g/kg than the 3 g/kg per day amino acid intake group by both nitrogen balance and leucine stable isotope methods. When compared with plasma amino acid concentrations of normally growing secondand third86 trimester human fetuses who were sampled by cordocentesis, the normal fetal amino acid concentrations for both essential and nonessential amino acids were equal to those in the 3 g/kg per day group (except for threonine and lysine, which were signifcantly lower than seen in the fetus), but were at least twice the concentrations in the 1 g/kg per day group. Nevertheless, a number of clinicians are hesitant to prescribe this 84 rate of amino acid infusion because of concerns about potential amino acid toxicity. Currently there are no defnitive clinical markers of toxicity from protein intake. An additional concern has been the development of metabolic acidosis due to amino acid infusion. Although metabolic acidosis is very common in low-birthweight infants, there appears to be no correlation between the dose or duration of parenteral amino acid administration and pH 58,71,89-92 values and certainly no clear trend toward lower pH. The optimal intake of amino acids that would maximize protein accretion without undue risk of toxicity has yet to be frmly established. Various studies have shown markedly increased nitrogen balance at higher amino acid infusion rates in the frst day 70,87,89 of life. In terms of the upper limits of protein intake, if the goal is to achieve intrauterine rates of protein deposition, then requirements of 3. The studies of nitrogen balance in the frst day of life, when combined (see Figure 9-1), show a remarkable linearity through 3. There has been no study to determine whether the unique plasma amino acid concentrations of the fetus should be mimicked in the preterm infant. Consequently, plasma cysteine and tyrosine concentrations of infants receiving cysteineand tyrosine-free amino acid mixtures are quite low. Greater intakes of the precursors of these two amino acids, methionine and phenylalanine, do not result in greater plasma concentrations of cysteine and tyrosine, although they do result in higher plasma concentrations of the precursors. However, trials of cysteine supplementation have not shown a clinically signifcant benefcial effect of parenteral cysteine intake on 95 nitrogen retention. Some of the newer parenteral amino acid mixtures contain soluble N-acetyl-L-tyrosine, but its contribution to producing plasma tyrosine in suffcient concentrations for enhancing tyrosine metabolism is questionable because it is rapidly excreted into the urine.

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It is important to verify the development of the major criteria before starting treatment, because treating too early may stop migration of the arthritis and make fulfilling Jones criteria more difficult. Without fulfilling Jones criteria it is difficult to justify long term penicillin prophylaxis, which may last decades, to patients and their families. A 7 year old girl presents with a tender and swollen right knee as well as a more recently appearing swollen left wrist. Global assessment of rheumatic fever and rheumatic heart disease at the close of the century. Systematic review of rheumatic heart disease prevalence in children in developing countries: the role of environmental factors. Resurgence of acute rheumatic fever in the intermountain area of the united states. Special writing group of the committee on rheumatic fever, endocarditis, and Kawasaki disease of the council on cardiovascular disease in the young of the American Heart Association. Discontinuing rheumatic fever prophylaxis in selected adolescents and young adults. Collaborative Writing Group United Kingdom and United States Joint report on rheumatic heart disease: the evolution of rheumatic heart disease in children. During the last 24 hours, his symptoms not only worsened, but he started complaining of shortness of breath. His past medical history is only remarkable for a small ventricular septal defect which has never bothered him before. Lung exam reveals tachypnea and coarse bibasilar breath sounds, but no dullness to percussion or pleuritic chest pain. Cardiac exam reveals tachycardia, and a loud, harsh, blowing, grade 3/6, holosystolic murmur, heard best over the lower left sternal border, but no frictional rubs and no gallops. On hospital day 3, the Staph aureus is methicillin/oxacillin sensitive, so his antibiotics are changed to oxacillin. Carditis (inflammatory conditions of the heart) includes myocarditis, pericarditis and endocarditis. Pericarditis and myocarditis are usually viral or post-viral, but they may be due to rheumatic fever as well. Rheumatic fever and autoimmune conditions are covered in separate respective chapters. Infective Endocarditis Prior to the era of antibiotics, patients suffering from infective endocarditis had mortality rates of nearly 100%. However, with the introduction of antibiotics, the present day mortality rate for this disease in the pediatric population ranges between 20-30%. The present trend for this disease has the average pediatric age of onset increasing from 5 to 12 years old. Some hypothesize the reason for this is due to the current increase in survival rate of children with congenital heart disease. It is theorized that the cause of infective endocarditis stems from the hemodynamically turbulent flow which causes endothelial thickening that provides a place for a platelet and fibrin thrombus to develop. This site becomes the nidus of bacterial growth for susceptible adhesive microorganisms. Therefore, conditions which predispose turbulent blood flow in the heart are risk factors for infective endocarditis. In underdeveloped countries where rheumatic heart disease is common, it is the most common cause for infective endocarditis. However, congenital heart disease is the most common risk factor in pediatric practices of the United States. The mitral valve is the most commonly affected, followed by the aortic valve, then the tricuspid valve. It is estimated that 80% of all pediatric infective endocarditis are due to alpha-hemolytic streptococci and S. Alphahemolytic streptococci (which includes strep viridans) are responsible for 75% of subacute endocarditis and S. The clinical course of infective endocarditis varies from an acute to subacute course and is usually based on the offending microorganism. Traditionally, the microorganisms which are responsible for acute infective endocarditis include Staphylococcus aureus, Streptococcus pyogenes, or Neisseria gonorrhoeae. Microorganisms usually responsible for subacute infective endocarditis are the less virulent Streptococcus viridans (alpha strep). In the pediatric setting, the clinical distinctions are still useful, perhaps more so than in the elderly population. Acute infective endocarditis is characterized by a rapidly progressive clinical picture of sepsis, high fever, headaches, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, cough, shortness of breath, and early cardiac decompensation. On the other hand, the subacute course is characterized as an insidious, flu-like syndrome, associated with malaise, anorexia, +/fever. In the pediatric population, it is rare to find splinter hemorrhages, Osler nodes (painful, red, nodular lesions most commonly found on fingers), Janeway lesions (small, erythematous, nontender areas of the palms and soles), and Roth spots (retinal hemorrhages with central clearing). If the course is prolonged, then splenomegaly, weight loss, night sweats, anemia, or petechiae may develop. In 20% of infective endocarditis, a new cardiac murmur or change in a preexisting murmur occurs. Most patients with endocarditis younger than 2 will have an acute fulminating disease. Embolic episodes may also be a part of the clinical course, however this is more common in adults than in children. Emboli originating from left-sided endocarditis may cause renal infarcts resulting in frank hematuria, splenic infarcts resulting in left flank pain, or stroke-like symptoms resulting from cerebral emboli. Emboli from right-sided endocarditis may cause chest pain and shortness of breath due to pulmonary embolism. Several sources describe a diagnostic criteria (the Duke criteria) to allow early recognition of endocarditis, when vegetations are still too early to detect. A patient is considered to have infective endocarditis if 2 major criteria or 1 major plus 3 minor criteria are met. The major criteria are: positive blood cultures x2 and endocardial abnormalities on echocardiography. Blood cultures are the most valuable laboratory tests in making the diagnosis of infective endocarditis. Controversy lingers as to the exact number of cultures that should be obtained for each patient with suspected infective endocarditis. However, the collection of 2 to 3 blood cultures over a 24 hour period will suffice in most cases. In some cases, the microorganism contained in the vegetation are unexposed, encased in fibrin and platelets. Antibiotic therapy prior to obtaining blood cultures will reduce the likelihood of recovering the organism in the blood. Therefore, it is very important to obtain blood cultures prior to antibiotic treatment. Fungi or candida can cause endocarditis rarely, but these will eventually grow out of most blood cultures (though very slowly). Other laboratory tests are not as helpful in making the diagnosis of infective endocarditis, but they may be helpful in monitoring clinical progress. Like many other infectious diseases, a leukocytosis with an accompanying left shift may be seen, although this is more common in the acute setting than the subacute course. Microscopic hematuria is most likely due to immune complex depositions in the glomeruli, whereas macroscopic hematuria is most likely a result from renal embolization. If the course is chronic, such as in the subacute cases, normocytic/microcytic anemia may occur. Echocardiography is most helpful in children with normal cardiac anatomy or with isolated valvular abnormalities. However, this procedure is not 100% sensitive or specific, therefore a negative echocardiogram does not rule out endocarditis. The differential diagnosis for infective endocarditis is complex since this disease has variable clinical presentations. Neurologic manifestations from infective endocarditis may also mimic that of meningitis, cerebritis, or toxic encephalopathy.

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One reason for this difference is differences in the cytoarchitecture of language-related that language has to be analyzed in humans, not in experiregions. Finally, it will illustrate how cytoarchitectonic macaque brains, see Chapter 23). Another reason is that the probabilistic maps can be applied to analyze the topography borders of cytoarchitectonic areas are usually not bound to of activations obtained in speech and language tasks during certain macro-anatomical landmarks such as gyri and sulci. First of Brodmann (1909), von Economo and Koskinas (1925), attempts have already been made for selected regions of the the Russian school under Sarkisov (1949), and Riegele cortex (for a brief overview see Eickhoff et al. Such differences may arise, among other factors, as approach, however, is not practical, in particular for languagea consequence of intersubject variability in brain anatomy. Whereas such conception In contrast to classical cytoarchitectonic descriptions, is precise in terms of linguistics, it is less well defined with which were mainly based on a purely visual inspection of respect to the microstructural correlates. These methods have made border a functional imaging study analyzing linguistic material, or definition reliable and reproducible. The method, though a lesion study of a Broca aphasic may refer to completely observer-independent, searches for borders along the same different areas with different cytoarchitecture, connectivity lines that Brodmann proposed, namely by searching for and, ultimately, function. The quantification of Finally, we still do not know, for most of the language these changes employs a multivariate statistical analysis of components, whether they activate an entire cytoarchitecprofiles sampled from neighboring cytoarchitectonic areas tonic area. They can measure can be tested for significance, and cytoarchitectonic be distinguished from neighboring cortical areas by the borders are defined on positions on the cortical ribbon presence of large to giant pyramidal cells in deep layer where the distance measure reaches a significant value. These cells project to other areas of the same and the the quantitative cytoarchitectonic analysis via profiles contralateral hemisphere, which is an important prerequisite does not only open the possibility to detect borders between to their functioning in complex behavior such as language cortical areas, but also enables an analysis of similarities involving large neural networks and linking to other and dissimilarities between cortical areas, for example, functional systems (motor, visual, auditory and so forth). The positions of these two profiles correspond to significant changes in the cytoarchitecture, as estimated by an observer-independent definition of borders (Amunts et al. For example, the relative to the fundi of sulci varied up to 1 cm (Amunts inferior frontal sulcus can form one continuing segment or et al. This also pertains to the precentral sul44 and 45 in the opercular and triangular of the inferior cus, in particular to its ventral part (Germann et al. A similar relationship based on visual inspection and verbal description of histobetween micro-anatomy and brain function can be assumed for logical sections, later studies laid the ground for a quantitative the language regions. In contrast to vision, however, the funcanalysis of the cortex by density profiles, which reach from the tion of language areas is less well understood. This approach enabled example, cytoarchitecture, modern architectonic concepts the definition of the borders of cortical areas in serial histologifavour a multimodal approach, combining different types of cal sections of postmortem brains using a statistical analysis of structural information in order to achieve a functionally relevant local changes in architecture (Schleicher et al. Areal borders may represent differences not only in cytoor myeloarchitecture, but also in receptorarchitecture, enzymoHaug, H. The evaluation of cell-densities and nerve-cell size and immunohistology, connectivity, electrophysiology and/or distribution by stereological procedures in a layered tissue (cortex function. Comparison with and immunohistology) and callosal fibers originating at the trannon-human primates. Architectonics of the human first analysis of the visual information and receives fibers from cerebral cortex and transmitter receptor fingerprints: Reconciling the retina via the lateral geniculate body. The intersubject radioactively labelled ligands that bind specifically to one or variability makes it difficult or even impossible to relate more receptor subtypes of neurotransmitters. However, do we really need to consider cytoarchitecMany types of receptors are expressed in every cortical tonic parcellations for the understanding of languagefi However, Cytoarchitectonic analysis in postmortem brains is only differences in the expression of a neurotransmitter can be one aspect of brain organization; perhaps other techniques found between the layers of the cortex in a given cortical should be used, especially since different modalities may area, and between cortical areas of different brain regions be structured in different ways. In addition, regional differences can be tion of receptors of classical neurotransmitter systems is a found in the balance of receptor concentrations of many further important aspect of brain organization since neuneurotransmitters. Thus, information on receptorarchitecture is another important aspect of human brain anatomy (see also Box 4. Differences in a variety of different receptor binding sites enable a parcellation of the human brain according to the 4. Receptor density can be analyzed using Finally, analysis of the distribution of selected transmitter quantitative receptor autoradiography (Zilles et al. Distribution of the M2 receptor for acetylcholine and the kainite receptor for glutamate in a coronal section through the superior temporal gyrus and the Heschl gyrus (cryostat section, 20 m). Macroscopically, this order auditory areas, whereas area Te4 is an auditoryregion corresponds to the Planum temporale and surroundrelated area. The borLichtheim proposed the first model of language processing, der between Te3 and Te4 was regularly found on the ventral which includes the anterior and posterior centers for speech or ventro-lateral surface of the superior temporal gyrus; in as well as the arcuate fascicle connecting both centers. In addition to such qualitative criteria (based on a pure visual 40 Methods and Techniques inspection of cytoarchitectonic sections), observer-independent control is the neuromuscular control of tongue, lips, larynx, mapping of the temporal cortex has made the definitions of pharynx, the vocal cords and the muscles necessary for cytoarchitectonic borders of the four areas reliable (Schleicher breath and so forth, which are controlled, in addition to coret al. Intermainly refer to a functional specialization of the human areal comparisons of receptor densities have shown that brain. The microstructural underpinnings of this specializasome transmitter receptors, for example, the cholinergic tion are largely unknown. Analyses interhemispheric differences with respect to the anatomy of of similarities and dissimilarities in receptor architecture language-related areas. Given that neurotransmitter receptors play significantly between the hemispheres (Amunts et al. The analyses enabled the detection processing as well, for example, the motor cortex. In addition, it has been Interestingly, significant interhemispheric differences in hypothesized, that the premotor cortex plays a role in the cytoarchitecture have already been found in 1 year old infants planning but also in semantic processes and categorization (Amunts et al. A complete list of cortical areas involved in language has been hypothesized that the delayed maturation of these would encompass areas of even more cortical regions. Finally, an important aspect of speech on cytoarchitecture during childhood (Amunts et al. The upper row shows the activation for the lexical decision task (the contrast pseudowords versus words), the lower row shows the effect for the phonological decision task. The registration of overlearned fiuency) and switching between categories (no postmortem data eliminates all aspects of intersubject variversus yes). As a next step, postmortem brains and their using the above mentioned elastic warping tool.

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Antidepressants have also shown good initial efficacy but not sustained effects compared to stimulants. These medications are usually reserved for those with coexisting disorders (such as depression and tics) since they have a higher risk of sudden death which cannot be predicted with plasma drug levels or electrocardiography. Clonidine has also led to sudden death when used in combination with methylphenidate. Serotonin-reuptake inhibitors have no evidence based effects that have been shown (9). Newer delivery systems for more sustained release of stimulant medication (such as Concerta, a time released form of methylphenidate) show great promise. They enable a dose prior to school that lasts 12 to 14 hours, rather than requiring the child to go to the school nurse to obtain another dose after the 4 to 5 hour duration of a short acting stimulant (14). Target symptoms should be measured by multiple methods if possible and treatment modified as necessary. Clinical practice guideline: Diagnosis and Evaluation of the Child With Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder. Committee on Quality Improvement, Subcommittee on Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder, American Academy of Pediatrics. Clinical practice guideline: Treatment of the school-aged child with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder. The child seems normal in nearly every respect, but has only ten words in her vocabulary. Our professional survival depends on providing quality services for the patient at a fair cost and receiving just compensation for these services. Accordingly, a basic understanding of how things are paid or not paid is essential. This is particularly true when advocating for patients and for fair reimbursement. The terminology must be learned, just as the anatomical, chemical and physiological terms, which were so foreign to you a few years ago, had to be learned. Salaried physicians who do not have formal fiscal duties must still understand the insurance systems used by their patients or risk making them spend more than they should under terms of their coverage. A glossary of the more common terms used herein is located at the end of this chapter to assist you with this new terminology. Every contract you sign with an insurer contains definitions of the terms used in that contract. You are advised to read these carefully so you understand what you are agreeing to do. A third party payer is an insurer; an entity contracted to arrange payments for services rendered to a patient. The payer may be an insurance company, mutual benefit society, a self-insured large employer, or a state or federal agency. This helps to protect patients from unexpectedly high expenses because the risks are spread among many subscribers. Physicians wondered with every decision whether or not the patient could afford the cost of their recommendations. Hospital charges for a fiveday mother-baby stay (average at the time for a normal vaginal delivery) in the mid-1960s were about $350, which included the delivery room. Third are the various institutional providers, including hospitals, that also provide care. These include private as well as government insurers such as Medicare and Medicaid. In this era of high cost treatment and technology, the system collapses if one piece is missing. There is no reason for the existence of the others if no one needed their services. Today, very few patients (or their families) are wealthy enough to pay for all their medical needs. As in the past, patients who have no outside financial assistance must compromise on the visits they make and the treatments they receive. Usually, physicians are paid via some intermediary, which can take many and varied forms. All share a basic cash-flow pattern in which a service is rendered and a charge is made. A physician must pay business expenses ("overhead"), including working space, personnel including professional. In an average pediatric office, overhead runs between 45 and 60 per cent of the gross revenues. If the physician does not attend to the business aspects of the practice, someone must be paid to do this. In its simplest form, a practitioner keeps what is left after expenses and taxes are paid. Physicians in groups may organize in an office-sharing arrangement, partnership, professional corporation or partnerships of individuals and corporations. Payments may occur by taking a fixed amount from partnership revenues (called a "draw") each month, by salary, or by various formulas used to measure productivity and other contributions to the group such as administrative duties. There are also physicians who are employed by large entities such as a university, hospital, health care groups. Insurance plans are basically capitated, which means that they receive a fixed amount per patient with which care must be provided for the contractual period. How they distribute the funds to individual providers, hospitals, pharmacies, etc. This accounts for the multitude of payment billing and reimbursement methods encountered by physicians. The funds received by an insurer represent the amount a purchaser (individual, employer, government agency, etc. The insurer must negotiate for a payment rate within which it can function and remain solvent. The insurer cannot create more money, so it is responsible to distribute the monies it receives fairly but wisely. Bankruptcy of a health plan is catastrophic, as its patients are left without health insurance and money owed to providers cannot be paid. Sufficient reserves must be maintained to provide for unforeseen variations in usage as well as emergencies so that patients and providers are protected. Repeated withdrawals from reserves can rapidly deplete them, so insurers must operate within their budgets. This is limited to the amounts employers or individuals who buy the policies are willing to pay for premiums minus the operating expenses of the insuring company. In the days when health insurance was scant or non-existent, physicians sent their patients a bill "for services rendered" and expected to be paid. Currently, most patients have a large part of their medical expenses paid by a third party payer, who expects a more detailed statement of what services were rendered. How do patients and insurers know what services were delivered and what must be paid forfi Additionally, computer billing permits better record keeping than is conveniently possible with a manual system, particularly when data retrieval or summaries must be prepared. Basically, these systems are intended to provide a quick way of informing the insurer about what was done. Unfortunately, there is opportunity for exaggeration or gamesmanship by provider or insurer. Providers may exaggerate the level of the services provided or they might "unbundle" charges, which refers to charging separately for services that are normally provided as a package. Both sides may retain coding experts, whose job is to extract the most benefit for their side, often using whatever technicalities they can muster. The codes are supposed to be a method of communication, but this often gets lost in the exchange.

References:

  • https://www.ecronicon.com/ecmi/pdf/ECMI-14-00450.pdf
  • https://www.truthinadvertising.org/wp-content/uploads/2013/11/Naiser-v.-Unilever-notice-of-removal-and-complaint-.pdf
  • https://www.uhcprovider.com/content/dam/provider/docs/public/policies/comm-medical-drug/apheresis.pdf
  • https://www.cancer.net/sites/cancer.net/files/asco_answers_kidney.pdf

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