These are clinical manifestations of Gastroesophageal reflux for what age?
Spitting up, regurgitating, vomiting (may be forceful)
Excessive crying, irritability, arching of the back with neck extension, stiffening
Weight loss, failure to thrive
Respiratory problems (cough, wheeze, stridor, gagging, choking with feedings)
Apnea or apparent life-threatening event
These are clinical manifestations for what?
Right lower quadrant abdominal pain, fever, rigid abdomen, decreased or absent bowel sounds, vomiting (typically after pain), constipation or diarrhea, anorexia, tachycardia, rapid shallow breathing, pallor, lethargy, irritability, stooped posture
Failure of obliteration of the omphalomesenteric duct resulting in this, symptoms include abdominal pain (similar to appendicitis, may be vague and recurrent), bloody stool (painless, bright or dark red with mucus "currant jelly-like"), and sometimes severe anemia or shock; often referred to by the "rule of twos" because it occurs in 2% of population, 2:1 male to female ratio, within 2 feet of ileocecal valve, 2 cm diameter and 2 inch length, 2 types of ectopic tissue (pancreatic and gastric), and is more common before 2 yrs old a sign of inadequate growth resulting from an inability to obtain or use calories required for growth. A common criteria is a weight and sometimes height that falls below the 5th percentile; symptoms are growth failure, developmental delays, undernutrition, apathy, withdrawn behavior, feeding or eating disorder such as vomiting or anorexia, no fear of strangers, avoidance of eye contact, wide eyed gaze and continual scan of the environment, stiff and unyielding or flaccid and unresponsive, minimal smiling These are manifestations of atopic dermatitis for what age?
Generalized especially cheeks, scalp, trunk, and exterior surfaces of extremities; lesions appear erythema, vesicles, papules, weeping, oozing, crusting, scaling, often symmetric
a serious form of physical abuse caused by violent shaking of infants and young children; often a result of the caregiver's frustration with crying, maternal stress, or depression; intracranial bleeding, flu-like symptoms to unresponsiveness; present with vomiting, irritability, poor feeding, and listlessness, seizures, posturing, alterations in level of consciousness, apnea, and bradycardia