Persisting pain in children package: WHO guidelines on the pharmacological treatment of persisting pain in children with medical illnesses
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Other TitlesConjunto de documentos sobre el dolor persistente en niños: directrices de la OMS sobre el tratamiento farmacológico del dolor persistente en niños con enfermedades médicas
World Health Organization. (2012). Persisting pain in children package: WHO guidelines on the pharmacological treatment of persisting pain in children with medical illnesses. Geneva : World Health Organization. http://www.who.int/iris/handle/10665/44540
Greek translations were published by Merimna Society for the Care of Children and Families Facing Illness and Death in Greece
Italian version was published by Fondazione IRCCS, Istituto Nazionale dei Tumori di Milano, via Venezian 1, 20133 Milano, Italy.
Russian version published by Practical Medicine LLC Publishing House, Russian Federation
The Japanese version is published by Kanehara & Co., Ltd, Japan
ContentsContents: WHO guidelines on the pharmacological treatment of persisting pain in children with medical illnesses - Three brochures with important information for physicians and nurses; pharmacists; policy-makers and medicines regulatory authorities, hospital managers and health insurance managers - Dosing card - Pain Scale for children (4 years of age and up) - Pain Scale for children (6 - 10 years) - Wall chart for waiting rooms
978-617-7152-24-7 (Ukrainian - Physician and Nurses)
978-617-7152-06-3 (Ukrainian - Guidelines)
Other Language Versionsespañol
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Persistence of goitre in children post-salt iodization in Islamic Republic of Iran: autoimmune status Dabbaghmanesh, M.H.; Sadegholvaad, A.; Ejtehadi, F.; Omrani, G.R. (2009)We evaluated the prevalence of autoimmune thyroiditis in a random sample of 1188 schoolchildren aged 8-13 years with normalized iodine intake in the Islamic Republic of Iran. The prevalence of goitre was 39.6%; the majority had palpable but non-visible goitre. Of a subsample of 500 children, median urinary iodine excretion [18/8 microg/dL] indicated normal iodine intake. Thyroid peroxidase [TPO] antibody was positive in 3.7% of children and was significantly correlated with the prevalence of goitre and hypothyroidism. No correlation was seen ...