2 edition of epidemiologic study of selected congenital malformations in Washington State, 1950-1963. found in the catalog.
epidemiologic study of selected congenital malformations in Washington State, 1950-1963.
Washington (State). Dept. of Health.
Written in English
At head of title: Department of Health. Public Health Statistics Section.
|Statement||Prepared by Joe Doyle, research analyst, in cooperation with Gerald R. Bassett, head, Crippled Children"s Service.|
|Genre||Statistics., Statistics, Medical.|
|Contributions||Doyle, Joseph P., Bassett, Gerald R., Washington (State). Crippled Children"s Service.|
|LC Classifications||RD627 .W3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 105 l.|
|Number of Pages||105|
|LC Control Number||a 66007625|
SUMMARY Recurrent bacterial meningitis is a rare phenomenon and generally poses a considerable diagnostic challenge to the clinician. Ultimately, a structured approach and early diagnosis of any underlying pathology are crucial to prevent further episodes and improve the overall outcome for the affected individual. In this article, we are reviewing the existing literature on this topic over. Congenital malformations surveillance. based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. about\/a> http:\/\/experiment.
Epidemiology and etiology of congenital vascular malformations. Semin Vasc Surg. ; 6(4) (ISSN: ) Tasnádi G. Major Subject Heading(s) Minor Subject Heading(s) Arteriovenous Malformations [epidemiology] [etiology] Humans; Incidence; PreMedline Identifier: ; From MEDLINE®/PubMed®, a database of the U.S. National. The study population was defined as all people aged from eight communities, and a sample of subjects was then randomly selected for investigation from within this study population. With this design, inference from the study sample to the study population is free from systematic sampling error, but further extrapolation to the target.
Journal Article: Evaluation of the association between birth defects and exposure to ambient vinyl chloride. Journal Article: Central nervous system malformations in relation to two polyvinyl chloride production facilities.
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Get this from a library. An epidemiologic study of selected congenital malformations in Washington State, [Joseph P Doyle; Gerald R Bassett; Washington (State).
Department of Health.; Washington (State). Crippled Children's Service.]. Title(s): An epidemiologic study of selected congenital malformations in Washington State, Prepared by Joe Doyle, in cooperation with Gerald R. Bassett. In a prospective study of consecutive deliveries (14 epidemiologic study of selected congenital malformations in Washington State deliveries), the rate of congenital malformation was reported to be per births (82 out of ).
No significant difference was observed in the frequency of congenital malformation in urban rural status, in different religion and caste, and in male female babies. An increase in frequency was seen in advanced Cited by: The subject of this book is to describe the occurrence of congenital malformations among children born and what risk factors exist.
Population data are presented for a number of malformations, ascertained with the use of data from the Swedish national health registers for the period corresponding to some million births, together with prospectively collected information on a group.
Only book available exclusively covering the epidemiology of human congenital malformations and possible risk factors; Based on the analysis of data from the Swedish National Health registers for the periodcorresponding to some million birthsBrand: Springer International Publishing.
Abstract. The records of an ongoing health surveillance registry that utilizes multiple sources of ascertainment were used to study the incidence rate of congenital malformations of the anterior abdominal wall in live-born children in British Columbia during the period inclusive. An Epidemiological Study of Congenital Malformations in New York State * John T.
Gentry, Elizabeth Parkhurst, and George V. Bulin, Jr. * The association of elevated malformation rates in man with residence in areas containing natural materials with relatively high concentrations of. 1. Introduction. A congenital malformation (CM) or birth defect is defined as a structural or chromosomal malformation with a significant impact on the health and development of a child.
1 It contributes significantly to infant mortality and morbidity. Over the years, the proportion of infant mortality due to CM has increased significantly from % in the s to % in the late s.
Box represents selected external minor congenital anomalies frequently captured by different surveillance systems, but only when associated with any of the major anomalies under surveillance. For a more detailed listing of minor anomalies, please refer to Appendix B. Washington State, – an epidemiological study of female workers exposed to nickel metal and nickel and to estimate prenatal detection rates for congenital malformations in the.
A call for a shift in the discipline of epidemiology, away from those aimed at identifying risk factors and toward those aimed at more directly improving health – so called consequential call for epidemiologists to engage in solving the biggest public health problems has been heralded for decades by Cates and more recently by Galea [Am J Epidemiol ; ; –94].
Request PDF | Epidemiology of Heart Defects | Congenital heart disease remains the most common birth defect worldwide and is a leading cause of infant mortality. The improved therapies for. The authors examined the prevalence of congenital malformations among births in Benton and Franklin counties, in southeastern Washington State, from through The Hanford Site is in this area and serves as a major employer.
In addition, various agriculturally and chemically related activities are in. Risk of specific birth defects in relation to chlorination and the amount of natural organic matter in the water supply. Am J Epidemiol ; – Doyle P, Maconochie N, Roman E, et al. Fetal death and congenital malformation in babies born to nuclear industry employees: report form the nuclear industry family study.
The relationship between smoking during pregnancy and congenital malformations was studied in prospective studies of 33, live births in the Kaiser-Permanente Birth Defects Study live.
Applications of Epidemiological Methods to the Study of Congenital Malformations in Man. Selected References. CARTER CO. Maternal states in relation to congenital malformations. J Obstet Gynaecol Br Emp. Dec; 57 (6)– Epidemiologic studies of reproductive outcome in the Hanford Nuclear Workers Population.
Full Record; Other Related Research; Abstract. A new study of birth defects and a study of reproductive outcome in a cohort of the worker population composed of the employees of the Hanford facility is described. Sorry, our data provider has not provided any external links therefore we are unable to provide a link to the full text.
Background: Geocoding methods vary among spatial epidemiology studies. Errors in the geocoding process and differential match rates may reduce study validity. We compared two geocoding methods using 8, Washington State.
Background: This study investigated the relationships between childhood acute leukemia (AL) and selective maternal and birth characteristics, including congenital malformations and the use of.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Knox, E. G. (Ernest George) Epidemiology of congenital malformations. London: HMSO, (OCoLC)journal article: national survey of congenital malformations resulting from exposure to roentgen radiation.All populations share the burden of congenital malformations, although the frequency and types of malformations may vary by race, ethnicity, and socioeconomic status ().
Access to medical care, nutrition, maternal lifestyles, and education are considered to be important factors in the occurrence of neural tube defects (5).