Sean Indra

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An oral sucrose/electrolyte solution brought about complete hydration in 19 out of 20 consecutive children with a median age of 1 year with moderate to severe dehydration due to acute diarrhoea (1 child did not respond and needed intravenous therapy). Vomiting, abdominal distension, and appearance of sugar in the stools during oral hydration did not(More)
"Limp" is a common complaint of children presenting to the emergency department or physician's office. For most patients presenting with limp, the diagnosis and management can be completed in the physician's office or emergency department by gathering a detailed history, performing a careful physical examination, and requesting a few laboratory and imaging(More)
OBJECTIVES This study aimed to determine if short-duration procedural sedation in children with propofol is related to an adverse metabolic stress response measured by serum lactate. Propofol infusion syndrome is associated with high-dose and long-duration infusion. It has not been studied with short-duration, outpatient propofol administration. METHODS(More)
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