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Items: 1 to 20 of 93

1.
2.

In vitro study of ingested coins: leave them or retrieve them?

Rebhandl W, Milassin A, Brunner L, Steffan I, Benkö T, Hörmann M, Burtscher J.

J Pediatr Surg. 2007 Oct;42(10):1729-34.

PMID:
17923204
3.

Numismedica: health problems caused by coins.

Olive KE.

Am J Med Sci. 2009 Jun;337(6):445-50. doi: 10.1097/MAJ.0b013e31819e8791. Review.

PMID:
19390428
4.

Detection of coins ingested by children using a handheld metal detector: a systematic review.

Lee JB, Ahmad S, Gale CP.

Emerg Med J. 2005 Dec;22(12):839-44. Review.

5.

The use of a hand-held metal detector for localisation of ingested metallic foreign bodies - a critical investigation.

Schalamon J, Haxhija EQ, Ainoedhofer H, Gössler A, Schleef J.

Eur J Pediatr. 2004 Apr;163(4-5):257-9.

PMID:
14762711
6.

Pediatric coin ingestion and aspiration.

Chen X, Milkovich S, Stool D, van As AB, Reilly J, Rider G.

Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2006 Feb;70(2):325-9.

PMID:
16157391
7.

Foreign body in upper digestive tract.

Shivakumar AM, Naik AS, Prashanth KB, Yogesh BS, Hongal GF.

Indian J Pediatr. 2004 Aug;71(8):689-93.

PMID:
15345868
8.

Rationalising the management of swallowed coins in children.

Stringer MD, Capps SN.

BMJ. 1991 Jun 1;302(6788):1321-2.

9.

A randomized clinical trial of the management of esophageal coins in children.

Waltzman ML, Baskin M, Wypij D, Mooney D, Jones D, Fleisher G.

Pediatrics. 2005 Sep;116(3):614-9.

PMID:
16140701
10.

Keep the change, doc!: coins in the upper GI tract of children.

Lehmann CU, Elitsur Y.

W V Med J. 1995 Jan;91(1):13-5.

PMID:
7856151
11.

Extracting coins from the upper end of the esophagus using a Magill forceps technique.

Mahafza TM.

Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2002 Jan 11;62(1):37-9.

PMID:
11738692
12.

Successful use of a metal detector in locating coins ingested by children.

Ros SP, Cetta F.

J Pediatr. 1992 May;120(5):752-3.

PMID:
1578310
13.

Bougienage versus endoscopy for esophageal coin removal in children.

Dahshan AH, Kevin Donovan G.

J Clin Gastroenterol. 2007 May-Jun;41(5):454-6.

PMID:
17450025
14.

Safety and efficacy of a protocol using bougienage or endoscopy for the management of coins acutely lodged in the esophagus: a large case series.

Arms JL, Mackenberg-Mohn MD, Bowen MV, Chamberlain MC, Skrypek TM, Madhok M, Jimenez-Vega JM, Bonadio WA.

Ann Emerg Med. 2008 Apr;51(4):367-72.

PMID:
17933426
15.

Symptoms and spontaneous passage of esophageal coins.

Conners GP, Chamberlain JM, Ochsenschlager DW.

Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 1995 Jan;149(1):36-9.

PMID:
7827657
16.

Management of ingested foreign bodies in childhood: our experience and review of the literature.

Hachimi-Idrissi S, Corne L, Vandenplas Y.

Eur J Emerg Med. 1998 Sep;5(3):319-23. Review.

PMID:
9827834
17.

Gastric retention of swallowed coins after pyloromyotomy.

Stringer MD, Kiely EM, Drake DP.

Br J Clin Pract. 1991 Spring;45(1):66-7.

PMID:
1931553
18.

Management of pediatric patients who have swallowed foreign objects.

Suita S, Ohgami H, Nagasaki A, Yakabe S.

Am Surg. 1989 Sep;55(9):585-90.

PMID:
2774368
19.

Effects of gastric acid on euro coins: chemical reaction and radiographic appearance after ingestion by infants and children.

Puig S, Scharitzer M, Cengiz K, Jetzinger E, Rupprecht L.

Emerg Med J. 2004 Sep;21(5):553-6.

20.

Management of ingested foreign bodies in upper gastrointestinal tract: report on 170 patients.

Nijhawan S, Shimpi L, Mathur A, Mathur V, Roop Rai R.

Indian J Gastroenterol. 2003 Mar-Apr;22(2):46-8.

PMID:
12696821
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