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Pediatric Practice Infectious Diseases / Edition 1

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Overview

The most practice-oriented guide to diagnosing and managing infectious diseases in children

"...will serve as a valuable resource for medical students, residents, pediatricians, family physicians, emergency department physicians, pediatric nurses, and pediatric infectious disease specialists....I will put it in my library where I practice and will use it especially when I am looking for an algorithm for diagnosis or treatment or seeking photographs or illustrations of a specific disease. I will use other sections for teaching hospital residents about specific infections. It is reasonably priced and covers a large amount of clinical care applicable to adults and children."—JAMA

Part of the Pediatric Practice series, Pediatric Practice: Infectious Diseases is filled with practical, clinically relevant guidance for successful infectious disease management. The care of the patient forms the core of this indispensable resource, which also provides perspectives on epidemiology, pathophysiology, and diagnosis that every pediatrician, infectious disease specialist, and pediatric nurse needs to know.

The book's high-yield coverage includes detailed, yet precise overviews of specific infections and their etiology, along with proven diagnostic and management strategies that you can incorporate into your practice right away.

Features:

  • Tips that tell you what you must know—and what you must do—at every stage of care
  • Diagnostic and treatment algorithms
  • Signs/Symptoms and Differential Diagnosis boxes
  • "When to Refer" boxes, which examine all the relevant clinical considerations
  • Diagnostic Tests—with a realistic emphasis on the rights tests to order
  • Medical Treatment coverage that includes drugs, dosages, and administration in an easy-to-read tabular format
  • Convenient icons and a templated chapter design
  • Numerous clinical color photos and didactic diagrams
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Editorial Reviews

Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Russell W Steele, M.D.(Ochsner Clinic Foundation)
Description: This is essentially an abridged pediatric infectious disease hardcover book, one of four in this Pediatric Practice series. It is not as complete as a textbook nor does it contain the abundant ready reference tables characteristic of softcover handbooks. Rather, it is something in between.
Purpose: It is intended to provide primary care physicians, both office- and hospital-based, a practical and evidence-based resource to diagnose and treat commonly encountered pediatric infections. However, the content appears more appropriate for physicians in training who would prefer a shorter text to learn basic aspects of this subspecialty. Missing for the primary care provider are easy to locate management options, particularly antimicrobial selection and duration of treatment. Most of this information is in the text.
Audience: Although the editor states that the target audience is the generalist pediatrician, it seems most suitable for a resident or student doing a one month rotation with a pediatric infectious disease specialist. At 768 pages, the trainee could read 25 pages a day during the rotation and cover all the material.
Features: The book is unique in the way it is divided into four parts covering laboratory diagnosis and general aspects of infection control; signs and symptoms of disease; infections by anatomic location; and miscellaneous issues. This format, however, along with a rather incomplete index makes it difficult to find specific information in a practical fashion. The book is quite colorful and contains excellent photos. Some of the chapters also have useful algorithms, although often incomplete or dogmatic in style, e.g. the algorithm for acute otitis media offers no option other than "wait and see" for the infant over 6 months of age. Critically missing are tables that clearly summarize management options. Antibiotic choices are often incomplete; the only third-generation cephalosporin generally recommended is cefotaxime, yet many physicians prefer ceftriaxone for its convenient once-a-day dosing.
Assessment: This is a well written book with complete bibliographies. However, it will not be competitive with pediatric infectious disease books (e.g. Feigin and Cherry's Textbook of Pediatric Infectious Diseases, 6th edition, Feigin et al. (Elsevier, 2009), or the Red Book: 2009 Report of the Committee on Infectious Diseases, 28th edition (American Academy of Pediatrics, 2009)) as a current reference for the management of patients. There are also a number of handbooks that offer information in an easier to find format.
From The Critics
Reviewer: Russell W Steele, M.D.(Ochsner Clinic Foundation)
Description: This is essentially an abridged pediatric infectious disease hardcover book, one of four in this Pediatric Practice series. It is not as complete as a textbook nor does it contain the abundant ready reference tables characteristic of softcover handbooks. Rather, it is something in between.
Purpose: It is intended to provide primary care physicians, both office- and hospital-based, a practical and evidence-based resource to diagnose and treat commonly encountered pediatric infections. However, the content appears more appropriate for physicians in training who would prefer a shorter text to learn basic aspects of this subspecialty. Missing for the primary care provider are easy to locate management options, particularly antimicrobial selection and duration of treatment. Most of this information is in the text.
Audience: Although the editor states that the target audience is the generalist pediatrician, it seems most suitable for a resident or student doing a one month rotation with a pediatric infectious disease specialist. At 768 pages, the trainee could read 25 pages a day during the rotation and cover all the material.
Features: The book is unique in the way it is divided into four parts covering laboratory diagnosis and general aspects of infection control; signs and symptoms of disease; infections by anatomic location; and miscellaneous issues. This format, however, along with a rather incomplete index makes it difficult to find specific information in a practical fashion. The book is quite colorful and contains excellent photos. Some of the chapters also have useful algorithms, although often incomplete or dogmatic in style, e.g. the algorithm for acute otitis media offers no option other than "wait and see" for the infant over 6 months of age. Critically missing are tables that clearly summarize management options. Antibiotic choices are often incomplete; the only third-generation cephalosporin generally recommended is cefotaxime, yet many physicians prefer ceftriaxone for its convenient once-a-day dosing.
Assessment: This is a well written book with complete bibliographies. However, it will not be competitive with pediatric infectious disease books (e.g. Feigin and Cherry's Textbook of Pediatric Infectious Diseases, 6th edition, Feigin et al. (Elsevier, 2009), or the Red Book: 2009 Report of the Committee on Infectious Diseases, 28th edition (American Academy of Pediatrics, 2009)) as a current reference for the management of patients. There are also a number of handbooks that offer information in an easier to find format.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780071489249
  • Publisher: McGraw-Hill Professional Publishing
  • Publication date: 1/20/2009
  • Series: Pediatric Practice Series
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 808
  • Product dimensions: 8.70 (w) x 11.00 (h) x 1.30 (d)

Table of Contents

Contributors
Preface
Section 1: Practical Aspects
1. Laboratory Diagnosis of Bacterial, Parasitic and Fungal Diseases, Alexander J. McAdam
2. Laboratory Diagnosis of Viral Diseases, Richard L. Hodinka
3. Vaccines and Vaccine Safety, Michael J. Smith
4. Infection Control in the Office, Thomas J. Sandora5. Infection Control in the Hospital, Robert Seese and Johanna Goldfarb
6. Infectious Diseases Epidemiology, Kevin J. Downes and Samir S. Shah
Section 2: Signs and Symptoms
7. Chronic Abdominal Pain, Joel Friedlander and Randolph P. Matthews
8. Ataxia, Erika F. Augustine and Annapurna Poduri
9. Dysuria, Kristen Feemster
10. Headache, Robert A. Avery
11. Joint Complaints, Scott M. Lieberman, Melissa A. Lerman, and Jon M. Burnham
12. Neck Pain, Orooj Fasiuddin, Kishore Vellody, and Basil J. Zitelli
13. Rash, Kara N. Smith
14. Stridor, Megan Aylor and Evan Fieldston
15. Wheezing, Evan Fieldston and Megan Aylor
Section 3: Neurologic Infections
16. Meningitis, Marvin B. Harper
17. Encephalitis, Cynthia J. Campen, Sarah M. Kranick, and Daniel J. Licht
18. Transverse Myelitis, Mark P. Gorman and Scott L. Pomeroy
19. Pediatric Movement Disorders and Infectious Disease, Samay Jain
Section 4: Ophthalmologic Infections
20. Conjunctivitis in the Neonate, Margaret R. Hammerschlag and Joseph Sleiman
21. Conjunctivitis in the Older Child, Joseph Sleiman and Margaret R. Hammerschlag
22. Periorbital and Orbital Infections, Latania K. Logan and Tina Q. Tan
23. Infectious Keratitis in Children, Daniel J. Salchow
Section 5: Oral Cavity and Neck Infections
24. Pharyngitis and Stomatitis, Mark S. Pasternack
25. Peritonsillar and Retropharyngeal Abscess, Udayan K. Shah
26. Cervical Lymphadenitis, Yodit Belew and Rebecca E. Levorson27. Gingival and Periodontal Infections, Nadeem Karimbux and David Kim
Section 6: Upper Respiratory Infections
28. Otitis Media, Donald H. Arnold and David M. Spiro
29. Otitis Externa, Rahul K. Shah and Udayan K. Shah
30. Rhinosinusitis, Peter Clement and Brian T. Fisher
31. Croup, Robert Bruce Wright and Terry Klassen
Section 7: Lower Respiratory Infections
32. Bronchiolitis, Brian K. Alverson
33. Uncomplicated Pneumonia, Gary Frank and Samir S. Shah
34. Complicated Pneumonia, Sanjeev Swami, Peter Mattei, and Samir S. Shah
35. Recurrent Pneumonia, Elizabeth K. Fiorino and Howard B. Panitch
36. Childhood Tuberculosis, Ben J. Marais
Section 8: Cardiac Infections
37. Endocarditis, Michael G.W. Camitta, Joseph W. St. Geme III, and Jennifer S. Li
38. Myocarditis and Pericarditis, Sarah C. McBride and Joshua W. Salvin
Section 9: Gastrointestinal Infections
39. Gastroenteritis, Philip R. Spandorfer
40. Hepatitis, Binita M. Kamath and Barbara A. Haber41. Antibiotic-Associated Diarrhea and Clostridium difficile-Associated Disease, Louis Valiquette and Jacques Pépin
Section 10: Genitourinary Infections42. Urinary Tract Infections, Mercedes M. Blackstone and Joseph J. Zorc
43. Pelvic Inflammatory Disease, Oana Tomescu and Nadja G. Peter
44. Sexually Transmitted Infections in Adolescents, Leonard J. Levinea and Sarah M. Taub
Section 11: Skin Infections
45. Skin and Skin Structure Infections, Matthew Kronman
46. Bite Wound Infections, Toni K. Gross and Jill M. BarenSection 12: Bone and Joint Infections
47. Osteomyelitis, Sandra Arnold
48. Septic Arthritis, Pablo Yagupsky
49. Diskitis, Gokce Mik, David A. Spiegel, and John M. Flynn
Section 13: Perinatal and Neonatal Infections
50. Congenital TORCH Infections, Yeisid F. Gozzo and Patrick G. Gallagher
51. Neonatal Fever, Jeffrey R. Avner
Section 14: HIV Exposure and Infection
52. HIV-Exposed Neonate and HIV At-Risk Child, Sarah M. Wood, Richard M. Rutstein, and Andrew P. Steenhoff
53. Care of the HIV-Infected Child, Andrew P. Steenhoff, Wolfgang Rennert, and Richard M. Rutstein
54. Infections in HIV-Infected Children, Andrew P. Steenhoff, Wolfgang Rennert, and Richard M. Rutstein
55. Preventing HIV Infection: Postexposure Prophylaxis, Richard M. Rutstein and Andrew P. Steenhoff
Section 15: Infections Complicating Chronic Diseases
56. Infections in Children wiht Tracheostomy, Jay Berry, Shannon Manzi, and Laura Hammitt
57. Infections in Asplenic Children, Catherine Yen and Adam J. Ratner
58. Infections in Atopic Dermatitis, Jessica K. Hart and Kara N. Shah
Section 16: Congenital Immunodeficiency Syndromes
59. Evaluation of the Child with Suspected Immune Deficiency, Timothy R. La Pine and Harry R. Hill
Section 17: Fever Syndromes
60. Fever of Unknown Origin, Jason G. Newland and Mary Anne Jackson
61. Hereditary Periodic Fever Syndromes, Evelien J. Bodar, Anna Simon, and Joost P.H. Drenth
62. Kawasaki Disease, Adriana H. Tremoulet and Jane C. Burns
63. Mononucleosis Syndromes, Beth C. Marshall and William C. Koch
Section 18: Travel-Related Infections
64. Pretravel Preparation, John C. Christenson
65. Fever in the Returned Traveler, Matthew B. Laurens, Julia Hutter, and Miriam K. Laufer
66. Malaria, Nadia A. Sam-Agudu and Chandy C. John
67. Intestinal Parasites, Nisha Manickam and Michael Cappello
68. International Adoption and Infectious Diseases, Laurie C. Miller and Emma Jacobs
Section 19: Health-Care Acquired Infections
69. Surgical Site Infections, Peter Mattei
70. Cerebrospinal Fluid Shunt Infections, Jessica K. Hart and Samir S. Shah
71. Catheter-Associated Infections, Kristina Bryant and Matthew M. Zahn
Index

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Sort by: Showing 1 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 11, 2009

    excellent book for medical students and pediaticians

    excellent reference book

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