Tag Archive for ‘pediatric surgery’
Coming next month in JACS and online now: One thousand pediatric liver transplants during thirty years: Lessons learned
A study published in an upcoming issue of JACS presents lessons learned from the largest reported single-center experience of pediatric liver transplants.
Dr. Ladd’s involvement in the Halifax Explosion and the launch of pediatric surgery as a specialty is highlighted.
The following statement on general anesthetics and sedation drugs in children and pregnant women was developed by the ACS Advisory Council for Pediatric Surgery and approved by the ACS Board of Regents at its February 2017 meeting.
The final standards for the Children’s Surgery Verification Quality Improvement Program have been released along with a pre-review questionnaire for centers seeking verification.
More than 1,500 individuals who work in hospital quality improvement programs participated in the ACS National Surgical Quality Improvement Program 2016 Annual Conference, July 16–19, in San Diego, CA.
Dr. Emil describes his pediatric surgery mission aboard the Africa Mercy.
The Optimal Resources for Children’s Surgical Care document is the nation’s first and only multispecialty standards developed to improve surgical care for pediatric surgical patients.
Michael R. Harrison, MD, FACS, widely acknowledged for his pioneering work in fetal surgery, is the first subject of a new series of articles highlighting prominent ACS surgeon-scientists.
The Journal of the American College of Surgeons has published new standards, which define the resources necessary to perform operations effectively and safely in infants and children. In the report, the Task Force for Children’s Surgical Care issued a classification system for children’s surgical centers similar to the trauma center levels assigned by the College.
The 2012 Pediatric Report of the National Trauma Data Bank (NTDB®) is highlighted in this month’s column. The purpose of this report is to inform the medical community, the public, and decision makers about a variety of issues that characterize the current state of care for injured pediatric patients in the U.S.