Red Book: 2012 Report of the Committee on Infectious Diseases / Edition 29

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Overview

Consult the gold standard ID problem-solver. Extending a 7 decade tradition of excellence, the 2012 Red Book provides page after page of "must-know" information and practice-proven guidelines for state-of-the-art pediatric care. Turn here for today's most up to date, most reliable, most clinically useful findings on the manifestations, etiology, epidemiology, diagnosis, and treatment of more than 200 childhood infectious diseases. Stay in step with all the latest and best. The new 29th edition's timely, topical coverage spans immunization...school health...blood safety...STIs...drug therapy...antimicrobial prophylaxis...diseases from anthrax and smallpox to West Nile virus, tuberculosis, influenza, and pneumococcal infections...plus much more. Rely on today's most trustworthy sources. Developed by the AAP Committee on Infectious Diseases, the Red Book includes contributions from hundreds of experienced practitioners. And its content is carefully reviewed by the CDC and FDA. So it is a resource you can always use with total confidence.

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Editorial Reviews

Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Kari A Simonsen, MD (University of Nebraska Medical Center)
Description: The Red Book, updated every three years by the Committee on Infectious Diseases (COID) of the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), is a concise summary of over 200 pediatric infectious diseases and current AAP recommendations regarding prevention, diagnosis, and management. It provides evidence-based guidance to practicing clinicians on pediatric infections and vaccinations based on the recommendations of the committee as well as the combined expertise of hundreds of physician contributors.
Purpose: The Red Book is larger and more comprehensive than a handbook, but is indispensible for the rapid location of information about pediatric infectious diseases and vaccines. As a single reference, it is unmatched in the field in terms of practical applicability and usefulness. This edition offers substantial revisions and additions.
Audience: This publication is essential for pediatric infectious diseases specialists and general pediatricians, and is useful for family medicine and emergency medicine physicians as well. Public health and school health providers, medical residents and students also will find it a high-yield source of pediatric infectious disease and vaccine information.
Features: Available in both a hard copy and a digital version that can be downloaded onto mobile devices, this dual platform offers flexibility. The digital version contains many useful direct links to supplemental materials including recommendations and guidelines from other agencies, and an extensive collection of images depicting disease features. The book is divided into sections that cover active and passive immunization, disease summaries, antimicrobial therapy for treatment and prophylaxis, and care of children in special situations.
Assessment: This is an essential reference for practicing pediatricians and pediatric infectious diseases specialists. The AAP COID has done an exceptional job of keeping it timely and updated, evidence-based, and comprehensive, while also rendering it accessible and engaging in format and style. The Red Book is unparalleled in content and authority on pediatric infections and their prevention and management.
From the Publisher

5 Star Doody's Review!
The Red Book, updated every three years by the Committee on Infectious Diseases (COID) of the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), is a concise summary of over 200 pediatric infectious diseases and current AAP recommendations regarding prevention, diagnosis, and management. It provides evidence-based guidance to practicing clinicians on pediatric infections and vaccinations based on the recommendations of the committee as well as the combined expertise of hundreds of physician contributors.

The Red Book is larger and more comprehensive than a handbook, but is indispensible for the rapid location of information about pediatric infectious diseases and vaccines. As a single reference, it is unmatched in the field in terms of practical applicability and usefulness. This edition offers substantial revisions and additions.

This publication is essential for pediatric infectious diseases specialists and general pediatricians, and is useful for family medicine and emergency medicine physicians as well. Public health and school health providers, medical residents and students also will find it a high-yield source of pediatric infectious disease and vaccine information.

Available in both a hard copy and a digital version that can be downloaded onto mobile devices, this dual platform offers flexibility. The digital version contains many useful direct links to supplemental materials including recommendations and guidelines from other agencies, and an extensive collection of images depicting disease features. The book is divided into sections that cover active and passive immunization, disease summaries, antimicrobial therapy for treatment and prophylaxis, and care of children in special situations.

This is an essential reference for practicing pediatricians and pediatric infectious diseases specialists. The AAP COID has done an exceptional job of keeping it timely and updated, evidence-based, and comprehensive, while also rendering it accessible and engaging in format and style. The Red Book is unparalleled in content and authority on pediatric infections and their prevention and management.

Read More Show Less

Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781581107036
  • Publisher: American Academy of Pediatrics
  • Publication date: 6/1/2012
  • Edition description: New Edition
  • Edition number: 29
  • Pages: 1058
  • Sales rank: 106,061
  • Product dimensions: 6.00 (w) x 9.00 (h) x 2.00 (d)

Table of Contents


1. Actinomycosis
2. Adenovirus Infections
3. Amebiasis
4. Amebic Meningoencephalitis and Keratitis
5. Anthrax
6. Arboviruses
7. Arcanobacterium haemolyticum Infections
8. Ascaris lumbricoides Infections
9. Aspergillosis
10. Astrovirus
11. Babesiosis
12. Bacillus cereus
13. Bacterial Vaginosis
14. Bacteroides and Prevotella Infections
15. Balantidium coli Infections
16. Baylisascaris Infections
17. Blastocystis hominis
18. Blastomycosis
19. Borrelia Infections (Relapsing Fever)
20. Brucellosis
21. Burkholderia
22. Human Calicivirus
23. Campylobacter Infections
24. Candidiasis
25. Cat-Scratch Disease (Bartonella henselae)
26. Chancroid
27. Chlamydophila pneumonia
28. Chlamydophila psittaci
29. Chlamydia trachomatis
30. Clostridium botulinum (Botulism and Infant Botulism)
31. Clostridium difficile
32. Clostridium perfringens
33. Clostridial Myonecrosis (Gas Gangrene)
34. Coccidioidomycosis
35. Coronavirus
36. Cryptococcus neoformans Infections (Cryptococcosis)
37. Cryptosporidiosis
38. Cutaneous Larva Migrans
39. Cyclosporiasis
40. Cytomegalovirus Infections
41. Dengue
42. Diphtheria
43. Ehrlichia and Anaplasma Infections (Human Ehrlichioses)
44. Enterovirus (nonpoliovirus) Infections (Group A and B Coxsackieviruses, Echoviruses, and Numbered Enteroviruses)
45. Epstein-Barr Virus Infections (Infectious Mononucleosis)
46. Escherichia coli (nondiarrheal) and Other Gram-Negative Bacilli
47. Escherichia coli Diarrhea (including Hemolytic-Uremic Syndrome)
48. Fusobacterium Infections
49. Giardia intestinalis Infections (Giardiasis)
50. Gonococcal Infections
51. Granuloma Inguinale (Donovanosis)
52. Haemophilus influenzae Infections
53. Hantavirus Pulmonary Syndrome
54. Helicobacter pylori Infections
55. Hemorrhagic Fevers Caused by Arenaviruses
56. Hemorrhagic Fevers and Related Syndromes Caused by the Family Bunyaviridae
57. Hepatitis A
58. Hepatitis B
59. Hepatitis C
60. Hepatitis D
61. Hepatitis E
62. Herpes Simplex
63. Histoplasmosis
64. Hookworm Infections (Ancylostoma duodenale and Necator americanus)
65. Human Bocavirus
66. Human Herpesvirus 6 (including Roseola) and 7
67. Human Herpesvirus 8
68. Human Immunodeficiency Virus Infection
69. Influenza
70. Isosporiasis
71. Kawasaki Disease (Mucocutaneous Lymph Node Syndrome)
72. Legionella
73. Leishmaniasis
74. Leprosy
75. Leptospirosis
76. Listeria monocytogenes Infections (Listeriosis)
77. Lyme Disease (Lyme borreliosis, Borrelia burgdorferi Infection)
78. Lymphatic Filariasis (Bancroftian, Malayan, and Timorian)
79. Lymphocytic Choriomeningitis
80. Malaria
81. Measles
82. Meningococcal Infections
83. Human Metapneumovirus Infections
84. Microsporidia Infections
85. Molluscum Contagiosum
86. Mumps
87. Mycoplasma pneumoniae Infections
88. Nocardiosis
89. Onchocerciasis (River Blindness, Filariasis)
90. Human Papillomaviruses
91. Paracoccidiomycosis
92. Paragonimiasis
93. Parainfluenza Viral Infections
94. Parasitic Diseases
95. Parvovirus B19 (Erythema Infectiosum, Fifth Disease)
96. Pasteurella Infections
97. Pediculosis Capitis (Head Lice)
98. Pediculisis Corporis (Body Lice)
99. Pediculosis Pubis (Pubic Lice)
100. Pertussis
101. Pinworm Infection (Enterobius vermicularis)
102. Pityriasis Versicolor (Tinea Versicolor)
103. Plague
104. Pneumococcal Infections
105. Pneumocystis jirovecii Infections
106. Poliovirus Infections
107. Prion Diseases
108. Q Fever
109. Rabies
110. Rat-Bite Fever
111. Respiratory Syncyntial Virus
112. Rickettsial Diseases
113. Rickettsialpox
114. Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever
115. Rotavirus Infections
116. Rubella
117. Salmonella Infections
118. Scabies
119. Schistosomiasis
120. Shigella Infections
121. Smallpox (Variola)
122. Sporotrichosis
123. Staphylococcal Infections
124. Group A Streptococcal Infections
125. Group B Streptococcal Infections
126. Non-Group B Streptococcal Infections
127. Strongyloidiasis (Strongyloides stercoralis)
128. Syphilis
129. Tapeworm Diseases (Taeniasis and Cysticercosis)
130. Other Tapeworm Infections (including Hydatid Disease)
131. Tetanus (Lockjaw)
132. Tinea Capitis (Ringworm of the Scalp)
133. Tinea Corporis (Ringworm of the Body)
134. Tinea Cruris (Jock Itch)
135. Tinea Pedis and Tinea Unguium Athlete's Foot, Ringworm of the Feet)
136. Toxocariasis (Visceral Larva Migrans, Ocular Larva Migrans)
137. Toxoplasma gondii Infections (Toxoplasmosis)
138. Trichinellosis (Trichinella spiralis)
139. Trichomonas vaginalis Infections (Trichomoniasis)
140. Trichuriasis (Whipworm Infection)
141. African Trypanosomiasis (African Sleeping Sickness)
142. American Trypanosoiasis (Chaga Disease)
143. Tuberculosis
144. Diseases Caused by Nontuberculous Mycobacteria
145. Tularemia
146. Endemic Typhus (Flea-borne Typhus or Murine Typhus)
147. Epidemic Typhus (Louse-borne Typhus)
148. Varicella-Zoster Infections
149. Vibrio cholerae Infections
150. Other Vibrio Infections
151. West Nile Virus
152. Yersinia enterocolitica and Yersinia pseudotuberculosis Infections (Enteritis and Other Illnesses)
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