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InTech Open Access Publisher - Open Science Open Minds

InTech Open Access Publisher - Open Science Open Minds

ICD-10 Version:2010 Advanced search lets you search selected properties of the classification. You could search all properties or a selected subset only First, you need to provide keywords in the Search Text field then check the properties that you'd like to include in the search. The system will search for the keywords in the properties that you've checked and rank the results similar to a search engine The results will be displayed in the Search Results pane. If you provide more than one keyword, the system will search for items that have all the keywords. Wildcards: You may also use wildcard character * . see examples below. OR operator : It's possible to have the results that have either one or another keyword. Examples: 1. 2. 3. 4. Search Results After the search the results are displayed at the lower right area of the screen. Clicking on any result will take you to that category You may close the advanced search window by clicking the X at the top left corner of the window.

Shoulder dystocia Shoulder dystocia is a specific case of dystocia whereby after the delivery of the head, the anterior shoulder of the infant cannot pass below, or requires significant manipulation to pass below, the pubic symphysis. It is diagnosed when the shoulders fail to deliver shortly after the fetal head. Shoulder dystocia is an obstetric emergency, and fetal demise can occur if the infant is not delivered, due to compression of the umbilical cord within the birth canal.[1] Signs[edit] One characteristic of a minority of shoulder dystocia deliveries is the turtle sign, which involves the appearance and retraction of the fetal head (analogous to a turtle withdrawing into its shell), and the erythematous (red), puffy face indicative of facial flushing. Procedures[edit] A number of labor positions and/or obstetrical maneuvers are sequentially performed in attempt to facilitate delivery at this point, including : More drastic maneuvers include Management[edit] Ask for help. Risk factors[edit]

Gestational Diabetes: The Emperor Has No Clothes - FROM RONNIE Falcão's MIDWIFE ARCHIVES The gentlebirth.org website is provided courtesy ofRonnie Falcao, LM MS, a homebirth midwife in Mountain View, CA [Editor's Note - I believe Henci Goer is completely correct in her analysis of the literature in this article and in her more recent books, including The Thinking Woman's Guide to a Better Birth. However, this does not mean that blood sugar issues are irrelevant to your pregnancy and birth. It just means that the research is inadequate. The following article appeared in The Birth Gazette, Spring 1996, Vol. 12 No. 2. Gestational Diabetes: The Emperor Has No Clothes by Henci Goer Good medicine demands that diagnosis and treatment of any disease fulfill four criteria: The condition has to pose a health risk; Diagnosis must accurately distinguish between those who have the disease and those who don't; Treatment should be effective; and The benefits of diagnosis and treatment should outweigh the risks. To begin with, GD doesn't fit the definition of a disease. Bibliography

ResepJamu-Indonesia | Kumpulan Resep Jamu Asli Indonesia Childhood Vaccines - Natural Life Magazine - green family living Dr. Harold Buttram, M.D. writes in the Townsend Letter for Doctors about vaccines. He states that there is a serious trend of deteriorating health among North American children. Allergic disorders, such as asthma, are rapidly increasing both in frequency and severity. There is a pattern of sickliness among today's children that was unknown several generations ago. A majority of children are on antibiotics frequently or in some instances continually. If this adverse trend is in fact taking place, what are the causes? One consequence of childhood vaccinations may be that of the chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), now estimated to afflict some five million young adults, predominantly women. These changes are precisely those which could be predicted from multiple vaccines on the highly immature systems of infants and children. Live virus vaccines require incubation in animal tissues. Such research is more than academic. Vaccination does not constitute immunity. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Learn More

Vaccine controversies James Gillray, The Cow-Pock—or—the Wonderful Effects of the New Inoculation! (1802) Although medical and scientific evidence surrounding vaccination demonstrate that the benefits of preventing suffering and death from infectious diseases far outweigh rare adverse effects of immunization,[1] there were vaccination controversies almost 80 years before the terms vaccine and vaccination were introduced in 1798–1800. Opponents have claimed that vaccines do not work, that they are or may be dangerous, that individuals should rely on personal hygiene instead, or that mandatory vaccinations violate individual rights or religious principles.[2] These arguments have reduced vaccination rates in certain communities, resulting in epidemics of preventable, and sometimes fatal, childhood illnesses.[3] The success of immunization programs depends on public confidence in their safety. History[edit] Variolation[edit] Smallpox vaccination[edit] Edward Jenner Opposition to Legislation in England

Women in Biomedical Careers World Health Organization Three Habits for Optimal Brain Health | The Science of Learning Blog November 10, 2011 by Bill Jenkins, Ph.D Isaac Asimov said, “The human brain…is the most complicated organization of matter that we know.”[i] And it’s true. First, the stuff of the brain – grey matter, white matter, fluids, blood vessels – is made up of nutrients from the plants and animals we consume from the world around us. Second, in terms of brain function, our interaction with our environment has a major impact on both brain structure and brain health. Given that our brains are a product of evolution (which is outside of our control) and environment (which is only partially under our control, and often less than ideal), how can we keep our brains as healthy as possible, from birth all the way through old age? The pathway to optimal brain health comes from the small choices we make every day. Here are three important steps everyone can take toward optimal brain health: Eating more healthy foods and minimizing unhealthy foods. Yes, that means you. References: [i] J. Related Reading:

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