Affiliation: The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia
- Posttraumatic stress and trauma history in adolescents and young adults with HIVJerilynn Radcliffe
Children s Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19010, USA
AIDS Patient Care STDS 21:501-8. 2007..These findings may inform professionals about the potential impact of the HIV diagnosis on adolescents and young adults, particularly as this may impact participation in medical care and need for mental health support...
- The MOM Program: home visiting in partnership with pediatric careJerilynn Radcliffe
Department of Pediatrics, The Children s Hospital of Philadelphia, 3400 Civic Center Blvd, CHOP North 1461, Philadelphia, PA 19104
Pediatrics 132:S153-9. 2013..The objective of this report was to describe the partnership with the pediatric community and selected program results...
- Stigma and sexual health risk in HIV-positive African American young men who have sex with menJerilynn Radcliffe
The Children s Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104, USA
AIDS Patient Care STDS 24:493-9. 2010..Individuals endorsing more HIV stigma reported more receptive anal intercourse. These findings support the development of stigma-informed secondary prevention interventions for African American HIV-positive young MSM...
- Predictors of positive airway pressure therapy adherence in children: a prospective studyNatalie DiFeo
Sleep Center, Children s Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA 19104, USA
J Clin Sleep Med 8:279-86. 2012..We hypothesized that demographic, psychosocial, and polysomnographic parameters would be related to PAP adherence. We therefore prospectively collected data potentially pertaining to PAP adherence, and correlated it with PAP use...
- A family-based randomized controlled trial of pain intervention for adolescents with sickle cell diseaseLamia P Barakat
The Children s Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA 19104, USA
J Pediatr Hematol Oncol 32:540-7. 2010..Exploratory analyses suggest that comprehensive interventions, that address a broad range of skills related to disease management and adolescent health concerns, may be more effective in supporting teens during healthcare transition...
- Associates of school absenteeism in adolescents with sickle cell diseaseLisa A Schwartz
Department of Psychology, The Children s Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104, USA
Pediatr Blood Cancer 52:92-6. 2009....
- Parent factors and adolescent sickle cell disease: associations with patterns of health service useDeirdre E Logan
Department of PsychologyThe Children s Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA 19104, USA
J Pediatr Psychol 27:475-84. 2002....
- Neurocognitive functioning in pediatric human immunodeficiency virus infection: effects of combined therapyManisha C Shanbhag
Division of General Pediatrics, Childrens Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA 19103, USA
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med 159:651-6. 2005....
- Effects of positive airway pressure therapy on neurobehavioral outcomes in children with obstructive sleep apneaCarole L Marcus
Sleep Center, Children s Hospital of Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104, USA
Am J Respir Crit Care Med 185:998-1003. 2012..However, it is not known whether positive airway pressure therapy results in improvements in the neurobehavioral abnormalities associated with childhood sleep apnea...
- Negative thinking as a coping strategy mediator of pain and internalizing symptoms in adolescents with sickle cell diseaseLamia P Barakat
Department of Psychology, Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA 19104, USA
J Behav Med 30:199-208. 2007..Associations for lower income emphasize the multiple risk factors experienced by many of these adolescents...
- Correlates of pain-rating concordance for adolescents with sickle cell disease and their caregiversLamia P Barakat
Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA 19104, USA
Clin J Pain 24:438-46. 2008..The goal of this study was to examine concordance in pain ratings for a sample of 53 adolescents with SCD and their caregivers and to assess sociodemographic and psychosocial factors associated with concordance...
- Do children with falling blood lead levels have improved cognition?Xianchen Liu
Epidemiology Branch, National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, Research Triangle Park, North Carolina 27709, USA
Pediatrics 110:787-91. 2002..Exposure to lead at levels encountered by urban children impairs cognitive development. An observational study suggested improvement in IQ when blood lead level fell, but the only randomized trial of chelation showed no benefit in IQ...
- Effect of chelation therapy on the neuropsychological and behavioral development of lead-exposed children after school entryKim N Dietrich
University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, Department of Environmental Health, Cincinnati, Ohio 45267 0056, USA
Pediatrics 114:19-26. 2004..96-2.12 micromol/L) at 12 to 33 months of age has neurodevelopmental benefits at age 7 years...
- IQ and blood lead from 2 to 7 years of age: are the effects in older children the residual of high blood lead concentrations in 2-year-olds?Aimin Chen
Epidemiology Branch, National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, National Institutes of Health DHHS, Research Triangle Park, NC 27709, USA
Environ Health Perspect 113:597-601. 2005..The effect of concurrent blood level on IQ may therefore be greater than currently believed...
- Current measures of PTSD for children and adolescentsSummer Sherburne Hawkins
Institute of Child Health, University College London
J Pediatr Psychol 31:420-30. 2006..To review measures of posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and posttraumatic stress symptoms (PSS) for children and adolescents...
- Maternal IQ, child IQ, behavior, and achievement in urban 5-7 year oldsAimin Chen
Epidemiology Branch, National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, National Institutes of Health, North Carolina 27709, USA
Pediatr Res 59:471-7. 2006..Children with higher IQ have fewer behavior problems, irrespective of the mother's IQ. In the special setting of mothers with IQ <70, children with higher IQ are not at greater risk of behavior problems...
- Lead exposure, IQ, and behavior in urban 5- to 7-year-olds: does lead affect behavior only by lowering IQ?Aimin Chen
Epidemiology Branch, National Institute on Environmental Health Sciences, Research Triangle Park, NC 27709, USA
Pediatrics 119:e650-8. 2007..In addition, either peak blood lead concentration, usually at 2 years old, or the lower blood lead level measured at school age may be the most relevant. Few studies have all of this information...