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About 1,860 results

ALLMedicine™ Neonatal Seizures Center

Research & Reviews  903 results

Neonatal seizures reach the mainstream: The ILAE classification of seizures in the neon...
https://doi.org/10.1111/epi.16857
Epilepsia Shellhaas RA

Feb 26th, 2021 - Neonatal seizures reach the mainstream: The ILAE classification of seizures in the neonate.|2021|Shellhaas RA,|

Efficacy and Safety of Phenobarbitone as First-Line Treatment for Neonatal Seizure: A S...
https://doi.org/10.1093/tropej/fmab008
Journal of Tropical Pediatrics; Kumar J, Meena J et. al.

Feb 18th, 2021 - Phenobarbitone is used as a first-line drug for neonatal seizures. However, its poor short- and long-term safety profile is concerning. We aim to systematically synthesize the data on the efficacy and safety of phenobarbitone as a first-line agent...

Phenobarbital, midazolam, bumetanide, and neonatal seizures: The devil is in the details.
https://doi.org/10.1111/epi.16830
Epilepsia Ben-Ari Y, Delpire E

Feb 3rd, 2021 - Kaila, Löscher, and colleagues report that phenobarbital (PHB) and midazolam (MDZ) attenuate neonatal seizures following birth asphyxia, but the former only when applied before asphyxia and the latter before or after the triggering insult. In cont...

The ILAE classification of seizures and the epilepsies: Modification for seizures in th...
https://doi.org/10.1111/epi.16815
Epilepsia Pressler RM, Cilio MR et. al.

Feb 1st, 2021 - Seizures are the most common neurological emergency in the neonatal period and in contrast to those in infancy and childhood, are often provoked seizures with an acute cause and may be electrographic-only. Hence, neonatal seizures may not fit easi...

Effects of the NKCC1 inhibitors bumetanide, azosemide, and torasemide alone or in combi...
https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuropharm.2021.108449
Neuropharmacology Hampel P, Römermann K et. al.

Jan 15th, 2021 - The sodium-potassium-chloride (Na-K-Cl) cotransporter NKCC1 is found in the plasma membrane of a wide variety of cell types, including neurons, glia and endothelial cells in the brain. Increased expression of neuronal NKCC1 has been implicated in ...

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Guidelines  1 results

Intrapartum fetal monitoring.
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20000301
American Family Physician; Bailey RE

Dec 16th, 2009 - Continuous electronic fetal monitoring was developed in the 1960s to assist in the diagnosis of fetal hypoxia during labor. Continuous electronic fetal monitoring has been shown to reduce the incidence of neonatal seizures, but there has been no b...

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Clinicaltrials.gov  923 results

Neonatal seizures reach the mainstream: The ILAE classification of seizures in the neon...
https://doi.org/10.1111/epi.16857
Epilepsia Shellhaas RA

Feb 26th, 2021 - Neonatal seizures reach the mainstream: The ILAE classification of seizures in the neonate.|2021|Shellhaas RA,|

Efficacy and Safety of Phenobarbitone as First-Line Treatment for Neonatal Seizure: A S...
https://doi.org/10.1093/tropej/fmab008
Journal of Tropical Pediatrics; Kumar J, Meena J et. al.

Feb 18th, 2021 - Phenobarbitone is used as a first-line drug for neonatal seizures. However, its poor short- and long-term safety profile is concerning. We aim to systematically synthesize the data on the efficacy and safety of phenobarbitone as a first-line agent...

Phenobarbital, midazolam, bumetanide, and neonatal seizures: The devil is in the details.
https://doi.org/10.1111/epi.16830
Epilepsia Ben-Ari Y, Delpire E

Feb 3rd, 2021 - Kaila, Löscher, and colleagues report that phenobarbital (PHB) and midazolam (MDZ) attenuate neonatal seizures following birth asphyxia, but the former only when applied before asphyxia and the latter before or after the triggering insult. In cont...

The ILAE classification of seizures and the epilepsies: Modification for seizures in th...
https://doi.org/10.1111/epi.16815
Epilepsia Pressler RM, Cilio MR et. al.

Feb 1st, 2021 - Seizures are the most common neurological emergency in the neonatal period and in contrast to those in infancy and childhood, are often provoked seizures with an acute cause and may be electrographic-only. Hence, neonatal seizures may not fit easi...

Effects of the NKCC1 inhibitors bumetanide, azosemide, and torasemide alone or in combi...
https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuropharm.2021.108449
Neuropharmacology Hampel P, Römermann K et. al.

Jan 15th, 2021 - The sodium-potassium-chloride (Na-K-Cl) cotransporter NKCC1 is found in the plasma membrane of a wide variety of cell types, including neurons, glia and endothelial cells in the brain. Increased expression of neuronal NKCC1 has been implicated in ...

see more →

News  33 results

Halting Antiseizure Medication Poses No Harm in Infants
https://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/939956

Oct 27th, 2020 - Maintaining antiseizure medication in infants who have had acute symptomatic neonatal seizures has been standard practice, but a prospective, observational, comparative effectiveness study calls that practice into question, providing evidence that...

Promising add-on therapy for neonatal seizures found active in safety study
https://www.mdedge.com/neurology/article/153775/neurology/promising-add-therapy-neonatal-seizures-found-active-safety-study
Ted Bosworth

Dec 7th, 2017 - WASHINGTON – As a potential add-on therapy to phenobarbital, bumetanide demonstrated acceptable safety and promising antiseizure activity in a phase 1/2 safety study presented at the annual meeting of the American Epilepsy Society. “This is an ear.

ACOG: Educate Patients on Planned Home Births
https://www.medpagetoday.com/obgyn/pregnancy/59366

Jul 28th, 2016 - Planned home births in the United States have greater risk of perinatal death and complications, but a reduced risk of maternal interventions, said the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists in an updated committee opinion. There is m...

ACOG supports evidence-based decisions on planned home birth
https://www.mdedge.com/obgyn/article/110776/obstetrics/acog-supports-evidence-based-decisions-planned-home-birth
Heidi Splete

Jul 25th, 2016 - Women who are interested in a planned home birth are entitled to make medically informed decisions about where to deliver their babies, according to an updated policy statement from the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. But wome.

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