Pediatric Research publishes original translational research papers, invited reviews, and commentaries on the etiologies and treatment of diseases of children and disorders of development, extending from basic science to epidemiology and quality improvement.
The Journal of Clinical Lipidology is published to support the diverse array of medical professionals who work to reduce the incidence of morbidity and mortality from dyslipidemia and associated disorders of lipid metabolism. The Journal's readership encompasses a broad cross-section of the medical community, including cardiologists, endocrinologists, and primary care physicians, as well as those involved in the treatment of such disorders as diabetes, hypertension, and obesity. The Journal also addresses allied health professionals who treat the patient base described above, such as pharmacists, nurse practitioners and dietitians.
Practical Diabetes published articles related to worldwide clinical science and practice of diabetes medicine. The journal recognises the importance of each member of the healthcare team in the delivery of diabetes care, and reflects this diversity of professional interest in its editorial contents. The Editors welcome original papers, case reports, practice points, audit articles and letters on any aspect of clinical diabetes care from any part of the world.
Liver International promotes all aspects of the science of hepatology from basic research to applied clinical studies. It is an international forum for the publication of high-quality original research in hepatology, it is an essential resource for everyone working on normal and abnormal structure and function in the liver and its constituent cells, including clinicians and basic scientists involved in the multi-disciplinary field of hepatology.
This is a case of a 66-year-old female was referred to receive treatment for a cutaneous tumor on her right lateral nose wall, which had been growing rapidly for 3 months. Histological analysis of a biopsy specimen of the tumor suggested that it was a squamous cell carcinoma. Surgical excision was performed with a 3-mm margin. The tumor was histologically diagnosed as an eccrine porocarcinoma (EPC).
Concepts in Magnetic Resonance: Part A publishes open access articles, making them immediately free to read, download and share. It publishes articles on latest advances in the field of medical imaging, interesting cases and recent updates in the field of radiology.
This is the two-case report of low-grade fibromyxoid sarcoma (LGFMS) with variable clinical presentations. The first case was a 17-year-old female who referred to our department due to deaf ear on the right together with ipsilateral gag reflex impairment and globus sensation in the pharynx. The second case was a 35-year-old female with recurrent LGFMS, suffering from headaches, vertigo, and episodes of loss of consciousness. LGFMS of the temporal bone is a rare pathology.
Tanja Luescher et al examined if the prognostic ability of two cardiac arrest-specific risk scores could be enhanced by measuring neuron-specific enolase (NSE) at different days after a cardiac arrest. The analysis revealed significant improvement in clinical risk scores for outcome prediction in cardiac arrest patients when measuring NSE at day 3; they recommend adding NSE measurement at day 3 to clinical decision making about escalation or withdrawal of therapy in this vulnerable patient population.
This is a case of an 86-year-old male patient who started enzalutamide (160 mg) for castration-resistant prostate cancer (CRPC) treatment, experienced nausea and vomiting approximately 2 weeks after the start of treatment. Enzalutamide treatment was stopped for two weeks, then restarted enzalutamide at a half-dose (80 mg); the dose was then increased to 120 mg. He remained free from any adverse events and showed good CRPC control for 53 months. So, this patient with enzalutamide-induced nausea and vomiting, whose symptoms were overcome and in whom long-term CRPC control was achieved following a temporary drug holiday.
The subject of this case report is a 6-month-old boy who presented with what appeared to be severe bilateral congenital hallux valgus. However, an MRI was suggestive of preaxial polydactyly without a supernumerary digit. At 26 months of age, clinical follow-up demonstrated that the deformity had improved and the patient was doing well clinically without intervention. Congenital hallux valgus is an uncommon deformity. This patient demonstrates that the etiology may be incomplete preaxial polydactyly without a supernumerary digit.