David G Bundy
Affiliation: Johns Hopkins University
- Does this child have appendicitis?David G Bundy
Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, Maryland 21287, USA
JAMA 298:438-51. 2007....
- Urgency of emergency department visits by children with sickle cell disease: a comparison of 3 chronic conditionsDavid G Bundy
Department of Pediatrics, Division of Quality and Safety, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, Maryland 21287, USA
Acad Pediatr 11:333-41. 2011..This study examined ED use by children with SCD by comparing the urgency of ED visits among children with SCD, asthma, and diabetes mellitus...
- Can teaching medical students to investigate medication errors change their attitudes towards patient safety?Robert A Dudas
Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, MD 21224, USA
BMJ Qual Saf 20:319-25. 2011..The purpose of this study was to evaluate the impact of a patient-safety curriculum administered during a paediatric clerkship on medical students' attitudes towards patient safety...
- Hospitalizations with primary versus secondary discharge diagnoses of asthma: implications for pediatric asthma surveillanceDavid G Bundy
Center for Health Care Quality, Cincinnati Children s Hospital Medical Center, Chapel Hill, North Carolina, USA
J Pediatr 150:446-9, 449.e1. 2007..Surveillance systems tracking the hospitalization burden of pediatric asthma should consider including selected hospitalizations with a secondary diagnosis of asthma...
- Medication errors in the ambulatory treatment of pediatric attention deficit hyperactivity disorderDavid G Bundy
Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, USA
Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf 34:552-9, 497. 2008..Of 361 reports of errors involving pediatric attention deficit hyperactivity disorder from 2003 to 2005, 82% reached the patient but were not harmful; more serious errors were rare...
- Pediatric vaccination errors: application of the "5 rights" framework to a national error reporting databaseDavid G Bundy
Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, MD 21287, USA
Vaccine 27:3890-6. 2009..In this largest-ever analysis of pediatric vaccination errors, error types were associated with predictable vaccine-related human factors challenges. Efforts to reduce pediatric vaccination errors should focus on these human factors...
- Severe pandemic H1N1 and seasonal influenza in children and young adults with sickle cell diseaseJohn J Strouse
Division of Pediatric Hematology, Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD, USA
Blood 116:3431-4. 2010..04) were associated with ACS, and older age (OR 1.1 per year, P = .02) and prior ACS (OR 3.3 per episode in last year, P < .006) with intensive care. Influenza, especially H1N1, causes critical illness in SCD and should be prevented...
- Burden of influenza-related hospitalizations among children with sickle cell diseaseDavid G Bundy
Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, 600 N Wolfe St, CMSC 2 121, Baltimore, MD 21287, USA
Pediatrics 125:234-43. 2010....
- Pediatric antidepressant medication errors in a national error reporting databaseMichael L Rinke
Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD 21287, USA
J Dev Behav Pediatr 31:129-36. 2010..To describe inpatient and outpatient pediatric antidepressant medication errors...
- Cardiovascular medication errors in childrenDiana C Alexander
Department of Pediatrics, St Luke s Regional Medical Center, Boise, Idaho 83712, USA
Pediatrics 124:324-32. 2009..We sought to describe pediatric cardiovascular medication errors and to determine patients and medications with more-frequently reported and/or more-harmful errors...
- Diagnostic accuracy in pediatric appendicitisDavid G Bundy
Pediatrics 114:514-5; author reply 514-5. 2004
- Interpreting subgroup analyses: is a school-based asthma treatment program's effect modified by secondhand smoke exposure?David G Bundy
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill 27599 7105, USA
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med 158:469-71. 2004