Management of ingested foreign bodies in children: a clinical report of the NASPGHAN Endoscopy Committee.

@article{Kramer2015ManagementOI,
  title={Management of ingested foreign bodies in children: a clinical report of the NASPGHAN Endoscopy Committee.},
  author={Robert E. Kramer and Diana Lerner and Tom K. Lin and Michael A. Manfredi and Manoj J. Shah and Thomas C. Stephen and Troy Gibbons and Harpreet Pall and Benjamin Sahn and Mark E. Mcomber and George M. Zacur and Joel A. Friedlander and Antonio J. Quiros and Douglas S. Fishman and Petar Mamula},
  journal={Journal of pediatric gastroenterology and nutrition},
  year={2015},
  volume={60 4},
  pages={
          562-74
        }
}
Foreign body ingestions in children are some of the most challenging clinical scenarios facing pediatric gastroenterologists. Determining the indications and timing for intervention requires assessment of patient size, type of object ingested, location, clinical symptoms, time since ingestion, and myriad other factors. Often the easiest and least anxiety-producing decision is the one to proceed to endoscopic removal, instead of observation alone. Because of variability in pediatric patient size… 
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Foreign Body Ingestion in Children: Urgency of Management
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Clinical management focuses on identifying and treating the cases at risk for complications, which depends on the location and type of foreign body, and timing of removal depends on nature of ingested object and signs & symptoms of the airway/intestinal obstruction.
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TLDR
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TLDR
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Profile of foreign body ingestion and outcomes of endoscopic management in pediatric population
TLDR
Endoscopic removal of FB is a safe procedure with excellent outcomes in a specialized gastroenterology unit and except for one child developed bronchopneumonia, there was no morbidity or mortality in the study.
Foreign Body Ingestions: Approach to Management
TLDR
Pediatric foreign body ingestions should be treated as emergencies and development of clinical pathways for management of foreign body ingestion can be a useful tool for this patient population.
Foreign Body Ingestion in Children: Epidemiological, Clinical Features and Outcome in a Third Level Emergency Department
TLDR
The data confirm that the ESPGHAN-ESGE guidelines application prevents interventions that are not necessary, avoiding diagnostic and therapeutic delays.
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References

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TLDR
Recommendations for management of children presenting with a history of suspected accidental ingestion of a foreign body for the community paediatrician are proposed.
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TLDR
Various techniques and endoscopic equipment are used to remove ingested foreign bodies in children including specialized forceps, baskets, snares, and friction fit adaptors and these are discussed.
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TLDR
Methods to deal with foreign bodies include the suture technique, the double snare technique, and the combined forceps/snare technique for long, large, and sharp foreign bodies, along with newer equipment, such as retrieval nets and a variety of specialized forceps.
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TLDR
The blue beads/safety pin and turban pin were the commonly ingested foreign bodies in children in the authors' center due to cultural factors, and education of the parents and of adolescent girls should greatly reduce the incidence of FBI.
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TLDR
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TLDR
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TLDR
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TLDR
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