GARY E. GATHMAN

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Experience with 75 cases of proven total anomalous pulmonary venous connection without other significant cardiac malformations treated at the Children's Hospital Medical Center in Boston from January 1950 to June 1968 forms the basis of this report. Clinical observations of patients with this defect presenting in infancy are reviewed in depth, and the few(More)
Experience with 75 cases of proven total anomalous pulmonary venous connection without other significant cardiac malformations treated at the Children's Hospital Medical Center in Boston from January 1950 to June 1968 forms the basis of this report. Clinical observations of patients with this defect presenting in infancy are reviewed in depth, and the few(More)
0NE of the difficult problems in cardiac catheterization is the identification and localization of small left-to-right shunts. This is particularly trying with small residual shunts following intracardiac surgery. It is recognized that standard oximetry, indicator-dilution curves with injection into the right heart, and right-sided angiocardiography are not(More)
Autopsy findings are discussed of a 23-month-old child exposed in utero to anticonvulsant therapy. Major abnormalities were confined to the heart and brain. The former consisted of massive biventricular hypertrophy with chamber obliteration. Except for generalized cerebral gliosis, the abnormalities in the brain were confined to the cerebellum, where(More)
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