Affiliation: University College London
- Predictors of long-term outcome in very preterm infants: gestational age versus neonatal cranial ultrasoundBrigitte Vollmer
Department of Pediatrics, University College London Medical School, Bloomsbury Campus, London, United Kingdom
Pediatrics 112:1108-14. 2003....
- Postnatally acquired cytomegalovirus infection via breast milk: effects on hearing and development in preterm infantsBrigitte Vollmer
Department of Pediatric Neurology, Children s Hospital, University of Tubingen, Tubingen, Germany
Pediatr Infect Dis J 23:322-7. 2004....
- Neurodevelopmental outcome of preterm infants with ventricular dilatation with and without associated haemorrhageBrigitte Vollmer
Department of Paediatrics and Child Health, Institute of Child Health, UK
Dev Med Child Neurol 48:348-52. 2006..Although this study did not investigate biochemical markers of haemorrhage, we hypothesize that non-protein-bound iron is likely to be a contributing factor to white matter damage in preterm infants...
- Long-term neurodevelopmental outcome of preterm children with unilateral cerebral lesions diagnosed by neonatal ultrasoundBrigitte Vollmer
Department of Paediatrics, University College London Medical School, Rayne Institute, University Street, London WC1E 6JJ, UK
Early Hum Dev 82:655-61. 2006..This study aims to investigate the long-term outcome in a cohort of very preterm infants with unilateral cerebral lesions acquired in the perinatal period...
- Long-term outcome in preterm children with human cytomegalovirus infection transmitted via breast milkAndrea Bevot
Department of Paediatric Neurology and Developmental Medicine, University Children s Hospital Tubingen, Tubingen, Germany
Acta Paediatr 101:e167-72. 2012..To investigate neurodevelopmental outcome and hearing in preterm children with breast milk transmitted human cytomegalovirus (HCMV) infection...
- Ophthalmological, cognitive, electrophysiological and MRI assessment of visual processing in preterm children without major neuromotor impairmentMichelle O'Reilly
Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, UCL Institute of Child Health, London, UK
Dev Sci 13:692-705. 2010..Whilst this P100 finding suggests that subtle abnormalities may exist at the neurophysiological level, we conclude that visual dysfunction is not systematically associated with preterm birth in the context of normal neurological status...