• Publications
  • Influence
Tracheal, Bronchial, and Pulmonary Papillomatosis in Children
A comparison of the clinical course of tracheal, bronchial, and pulmonary papillomatosis in children in children and adults is compared to find out if there are any commonalities between the two courses.
Children and partners of patients with recurrent respiratory papillomatosis have no evidence of the disease during long-term observation.
Pregnancy has a negative impact on the course of RRP and local laryngeal status in patients; it is more significant in HPV type 11 associated cases as it is manifested by more rapid papillomas growth and more frequent recurrence.
[Epidemiological aspects of congenital stridor].
The diagnosis of congenital stridor is an indication for laryngeal endoscopy regardless of the children's age starting from the first day of life, meeting this recommendation allows the cause of Stridor to be established and the treatment strategy to be developed on an individual basis.
[Variants and early symptoms of congenital diseases of larynx and trachea].
Congenital laryngeal and tracheal anomalies found in 1980-1995 in 91 children consisted of vascular tumors, laryngeal membranes, laryngeal cartilage anomaly, tracheomalacia, laryngeal papillomatosis,
[Recurrent respiratory papillomatosis: update review].
This paper updates information on epidemiology, etiology, clinical features, surgical and anti-relapse treatment of recurrent respiratory papillomatosis in children.
[Prevalence of human papilloma virus types and their influence on the course of the disease in children suffering from recurrent respiratory papillomatosis].
The analysis of RRP course has found that laryngeal papillomatosis runs a more aggressive course in cases with HPV type 11 infection than in those with HPV types 6 and 6.
[Hoarseness patterns in children].
It was shown that vocal cord nodules and functional dysphonia diagnosed in 53.1% and 12.2% of the children were the main causes of voice disturbances, and measures are needed to increase awareness of both parents and teachers of psycho-emotionally labile children about causes of hoarseness and methods of its diagnosis.
Chlamydia infection in children with acquired subglottic stenosis.
The results of the study suggested both a high frequency and role of Chlamydia infection in the pathogenesis of acquired subglottic stenosis in children with acquired cicatricial laryngotracheal stenosis is suggested.
[Infection of the upper respiratory tract with human papilloma virus in children without clinical signs of respiratory papillomatosis].
The frequency of HPV infection was comparable in children of preschool and school age and two types of HPV were simultaneously found in 4 (7%) children and three types in one patient.