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Items: 1 to 20 of 202

1.

Inadvertent administration of positive end-distending pressure during nasal cannula flow.

Locke RG, Wolfson MR, Shaffer TH, Rubenstein SD, Greenspan JS.

Pediatrics. 1993 Jan;91(1):135-8.

PMID:
8416477
2.

Work of breathing using high-flow nasal cannula in preterm infants.

Saslow JG, Aghai ZH, Nakhla TA, Hart JJ, Lawrysh R, Stahl GE, Pyon KH.

J Perinatol. 2006 Aug;26(8):476-80.

PMID:
16688202
3.
4.

Effect of nasal CPAP on thoracoabdominal motion in neonates with respiratory insufficiency.

Locke R, Greenspan JS, Shaffer TH, Rubenstein SD, Wolfson MR.

Pediatr Pulmonol. 1991;11(3):259-64.

PMID:
1758748
5.
6.

Maximizing the stability of oxygen delivered via nasal cannula.

Benaron DA, Benitz WE.

Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 1994 Mar;148(3):294-300.

PMID:
8130865
7.

Thoracoabdominal motion in newborns during ventilation delivered by endotracheal tube or nasal prongs.

Kiciman NM, Andréasson B, Bernstein G, Mannino FL, Rich W, Henderson C, Heldt GP.

Pediatr Pulmonol. 1998 Mar;25(3):175-81.

PMID:
9556009
8.

Observational study of humidified high-flow nasal cannula compared with nasal continuous positive airway pressure.

Lampland AL, Plumm B, Meyers PA, Worwa CT, Mammel MC.

J Pediatr. 2009 Feb;154(2):177-82. doi: 10.1016/j.jpeds.2008.07.021.

PMID:
18760803
9.
10.

High flow nasal cannula therapy as respiratory support in the preterm infant.

Dani C, Pratesi S, Migliori C, Bertini G.

Pediatr Pulmonol. 2009 Jul;44(7):629-34. doi: 10.1002/ppul.21051. Review.

PMID:
19499590
11.

Dynamic behavior of respiratory system during nasal continuous positive airway pressure in spontaneously breathing premature newborn infants.

Magnenant E, Rakza T, Riou Y, Elgellab A, Matran R, Lequien P, Storme L.

Pediatr Pulmonol. 2004 Jun;37(6):485-91.

PMID:
15114548
12.

Evaluating the Effect of Flow and Interface Type on Pressures Delivered With Bubble CPAP in a Simulated Model.

Bailes SA, Firestone KS, Dunn DK, McNinch NL, Brown MF, Volsko TA.

Respir Care. 2016 Mar;61(3):333-9. doi: 10.4187/respcare.04251.

PMID:
26534997
13.

Evaluation of oxygen delivery with the use of nasopharyngeal catheters and nasal cannulas.

Wilson J, Arnold C, Connor R, Cusson R.

Neonatal Netw. 1996 Jun;15(4):15-22.

PMID:
8716524
14.

Association Between High-Flow Nasal Cannula and End-Expiratory Esophageal Pressures in Premature Infants.

Iyer NP, Mhanna MJ.

Respir Care. 2016 Mar;61(3):285-90. doi: 10.4187/respcare.04317.

PMID:
26508770
15.

Work of breathing during nasal continuous positive airway pressure in preterm infants: a comparison of bubble vs variable-flow devices.

Liptsen E, Aghai ZH, Pyon KH, Saslow JG, Nakhla T, Long J, Steele AM, Habib RH, Courtney SE.

J Perinatol. 2005 Jul;25(7):453-8.

PMID:
15858606
16.

The fraction of inspired oxygen in infants receiving oxygen via nasal cannula often exceeds safe levels.

Kuluz JW, McLaughlin GE, Gelman B, Cantwell GP, Thomas J, Mahon T, Schleien CL.

Respir Care. 2001 Sep;46(9):897-901.

PMID:
11513761
17.

Oxygen delivery through nasal cannulae to preterm infants: can practice be improved?

Walsh M, Engle W, Laptook A, Kazzi SN, Buchter S, Rasmussen M, Yao Q; National Institute of Child Health and Human Development Neonatal Research Network..

Pediatrics. 2005 Oct;116(4):857-61.

PMID:
16199694
18.

Positive distending pressure produced by heated, humidified high flow nasal cannula as compared to nasal continuous positive airway pressure in premature infants.

Al-Alaiyan S, Dawoud M, Al-Hazzani F.

J Neonatal Perinatal Med. 2014 Jan 1;7(2):119-24. doi: 10.3233/NPM-1474113.

PMID:
25104122
19.

Cost-benefit analysis of nasal cannulae in non-tracheally intubated subjects.

Woda RP, Dzwonczyk R, Beckmeyer W, Fuhrman T.

Anesth Analg. 1996 Mar;82(3):506-10.

PMID:
8623952
20.

Effort of breathing in children receiving high-flow nasal cannula.

Rubin S, Ghuman A, Deakers T, Khemani R, Ross P, Newth CJ.

Pediatr Crit Care Med. 2014 Jan;15(1):1-6. doi: 10.1097/PCC.0000000000000011.

PMID:
24201859
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