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Items: 1 to 20 of 155

1.

Early administration of systemic corticosteroids reduces hospital admission rates for children with moderate and severe asthma exacerbation.

Bhogal SK, McGillivray D, Bourbeau J, Benedetti A, Bartlett S, Ducharme FM.

Ann Emerg Med. 2012 Jul;60(1):84-91.e3. doi: 10.1016/j.annemergmed.2011.12.027. Epub 2012 Mar 10.

PMID:
22410507
2.
3.
5.

PRAM score as predictor of pediatric asthma hospitalization.

Alnaji F, Zemek R, Barrowman N, Plint A.

Acad Emerg Med. 2014 Aug;21(8):872-8. doi: 10.1111/acem.12422.

6.

Triage nurse initiation of corticosteroids in pediatric asthma is associated with improved emergency department efficiency.

Zemek R, Plint A, Osmond MH, Kovesi T, Correll R, Perri N, Barrowman N.

Pediatrics. 2012 Apr;129(4):671-80. doi: 10.1542/peds.2011-2347. Epub 2012 Mar 19.

PMID:
22430452
7.

Magnesium use in asthma pharmacotherapy: a Pediatric Emergency Research Canada study.

Schuh S, Zemek R, Plint A, Black KJ, Freedman S, Porter R, Gouin S, Hernandez A, Johnson DW.

Pediatrics. 2012 May;129(5):852-9. doi: 10.1542/peds.2011-2202. Epub 2012 Apr 16.

PMID:
22508922
8.

Ipratropium bromide plus nebulized albuterol for the treatment of hospitalized children with acute asthma.

Craven D, Kercsmar CM, Myers TR, O'riordan MA, Golonka G, Moore S.

J Pediatr. 2001 Jan;138(1):51-58.

PMID:
11148512
9.

Effectiveness and safety of inhaled corticosteroids in controlling acute asthma attacks in children who were treated in the emergency department: a controlled comparative study with oral prednisolone.

Volovitz B, Bentur L, Finkelstein Y, Mansour Y, Shalitin S, Nussinovitch M, Varsano I.

J Allergy Clin Immunol. 1998 Oct;102(4 Pt 1):605-9.

PMID:
9802368
10.

Intravenous versus oral corticosteroids in the management of acute asthma in children.

Barnett PL, Caputo GL, Baskin M, Kuppermann N.

Ann Emerg Med. 1997 Feb;29(2):212-7.

PMID:
9018184
11.

Effect of nebulized ipratropium on the hospitalization rates of children with asthma.

Qureshi F, Pestian J, Davis P, Zaritsky A.

N Engl J Med. 1998 Oct 8;339(15):1030-5.

12.

Emergency department crowding and younger age are associated with delayed corticosteroid administration to children with acute asthma.

Bekmezian A, Fee C, Bekmezian S, Maselli JH, Weber E.

Pediatr Emerg Care. 2013 Oct;29(10):1075-81. doi: 10.1097/PEC.0b013e3182a5cbde.

13.

Helium/oxygen-driven albuterol nebulization in the management of children with status asthmaticus: a randomized, placebo-controlled trial.

Bigham MT, Jacobs BR, Monaco MA, Brilli RJ, Wells D, Conway EM, Pettinichi S, Wheeler DS.

Pediatr Crit Care Med. 2010 May;11(3):356-61.

PMID:
20464778
14.
15.

Observational study of intravenous versus oral corticosteroids for acute asthma: an example of confounding by severity.

Clark S, Costantino T, Rudnitsky G, Camargo CA Jr.

Acad Emerg Med. 2005 May;12(5):439-45.

16.
17.

An Asthma Protocol Improved Adherence to Evidence-Based Guidelines for Pediatric Subjects With Status Asthmaticus in the Emergency Department.

Miller AG, Breslin ME, Pineda LC, Fox JW.

Respir Care. 2015 Dec;60(12):1759-64. doi: 10.4187/respcare.04011. Epub 2015 Jun 23.

18.

Predicting need for hospitalization in acute pediatric asthma.

Gorelick M, Scribano PV, Stevens MW, Schultz T, Shults J.

Pediatr Emerg Care. 2008 Nov;24(11):735-44. doi: 10.1097/PEC.0b013e31818c268f.

PMID:
18955910
19.

Adding long-acting beta-agonists to inhaled corticosteroids after discharge from the emergency department for acute asthma: a randomized controlled trial.

Rowe BH, Wong E, Blitz S, Diner B, Mackey D, Ross S, Senthilselvan A.

Acad Emerg Med. 2007 Oct;14(10):833-40.

20.

[Metered-dose inhaler with spacer vs nebulization for severe and potentially severe acute asthma treatment in the pediatric emergency department].

Sannier N, Timsit S, Cojocaru B, Leis A, Wille C, Garel D, Bocquet N, Chéron G.

Arch Pediatr. 2006 Mar;13(3):238-44. Epub 2006 Jan 19. French.

PMID:
16423517

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