We're unable to sign you in at this time. Please try again in a few minutes.
We were able to sign you in, but your subscription(s) could not be found. Please try again in a few minutes.
There may be a problem with your account. Please contact the AMA Service Center to resolve this issue.
Contact the AMA Service Center:
Telephone: 1 (800) 262-2350 or 1 (312) 670-7827  *   Email: subscriptions@jamanetwork.com
Error Message ......

Basic View | Expanded View
 Showing 21-40 of 56 Articles
Original Investigation 
Guoying Wang, MD, PhD; Frank B. Hu, MD, PhD; Kamila B. Mistry, PhD, MPH; Cuilin Zhang, MD, PhD; Fazheng Ren, PhD; Yong Huo, MD; David Paige, MD; Tami Bartell, BS; Xiumei Hong, MD, PhD; Deanna Caruso, MS; Zhicheng Ji, BS; Zhu Chen, PhD; Yuelong Ji, MSPH; Colleen Pearson, BA; Hongkai Ji, PhD; Barry Zuckerman, MD; Tina L. Cheng, MD; Xiaobin Wang, MD, MPH, ScD
Includes: Supplemental Content

Importance  Previous reports have linked maternal prepregnancy obesity with low folate concentrations and child overweight or obesity (OWO) in separate studies. To our knowledge, the role of maternal folate concentrations, alone or in combination with maternal OWO, in child metabolic health has not been examined in a ...

Katherine K. Hsu, MD, MPH; Gale R. Burstein, MD, MPH

This Editorial discusses the US Preventive Services Task Force recommendation statement on screening for syphilis infection in nonpregnant adults and adolescents.

On My Mind 
Annie Janvier, MD, PhD

I was at Émile’s bedside, one of the newly admitted preemies. I didn’t hear anybody enter the room and so was surprised when a boisterous male voice asked:

Original Investigation 
David N. Figlio, PhD; Jonathan Guryan, PhD; Krzysztof Karbownik, PhD; Jeffrey Roth, PhD

Importance  Late-term gestation (defined as the 41st week of pregnancy) is associated with increased risk of perinatal health complications. It is not known to what extent late-term gestation is associated with long-term cognitive and physical outcomes. Information about long-term outcomes may influence physician and patient decisions regarding ...

Original Investigation 
Jennifer S. Savage, PhD; Leann L. Birch, PhD; Michele Marini, MS; Stephanie Anzman-Frasca, PhD; Ian M. Paul, MD, MSc
Includes: Supplemental Content, Multimedia: (powerpoint)

Importance  Rapid infant weight gain is associated with later obesity, but interventions to prevent rapid infant growth and reduce risk for overweight status in infancy are lacking.

Objective  To examine the effect of a responsive parenting (RP) intervention on infant weight gain between birth and 28 ...

Research Letter 
Todd A. Florin, MD, MSCE; Hannah Carron, BS; Guixia Huang, MS; Samir S. Shah, MD, MSCE; Richard Ruddy, MD; Lilliam Ambroggio, PhD, MPH

This cohort study aims to identify risk factors for pneumonia in children with asthma exacerbations.

Comment & Response 
Michele C. Walsh, MD, MSc; Juliann M. Di Fiore, BSSE; Richard J. Martin, MD

In Reply We thank Lakshminrushimha and colleagues for their commentary on our work on the differential mortality experienced by small for gestational age infants in the Surfactant, Positive Pressure, and Pulse Oximetry Randomized Trial. We are aware of the outstanding animal work on pulmonary hypertension performed by their ...

Comment & Response 
Satyan Lakshminrusimha, MD; Veena Manja, MD; Robin H. Steinhorn, MD

To the Editor We read the Research Letter “Association of Oxygen Target and Growth Status With Increased Mortality in Small for Gestational Age Infants: Further Analysis of the Surfactant, Positive Pressure, and Pulse Oximetry Randomized Trial”1 with great interest. Walsh et al1 have made an astute ...

Original Investigation  FREE
Kristy B. Arbogast, PhD; Allison E. Curry, PhD; Melissa R. Pfeiffer, MPH; Mark R. Zonfrillo, MD, MSCE; Juliet Haarbauer-Krupa, PhD; Matthew J. Breiding, PhD; Victor G. Coronado, MD, MPH; Christina L. Master, MD

Importance  Previous epidemiologic research on concussions has primarily been limited to patient populations presenting to sport concussion clinics or to emergency departments (EDs) and to those high school age or older. By examining concussion visits across an entire pediatric health care network, a better estimate of the ...

Research Letter 
Daniel C. Payne, PhD, MSPH; Iddrisu Sulemana, MPH, MBA; Umesh D. Parashar, MBBS, MPH; for the New Vaccine Surveillance Network

This study investigates the vaccine effectiveness of a complete 3-dose rotavirus vaccination regimen with mixed RotaTeq and Rotarix vaccines.

Comment & Response 
Yusuf Cem Kaplan, MD; Elif Keskin-Arslan, MD; Selin Acar

To the Editor The register-based cohort study by Boukhris et al1 investigating the association between prenatal antidepressant use and risk of autism spectrum disorders (ASD) in the offspring was interesting. The authors reported a significant increase in risk of ASD in children whose mothers were exposed to ...

Comment & Response 
Pascal Bédard, BPharm, MSc

To the Editor A media frenzy was caused by a JAMA Pediatrics article by Boukhris et al,1 which described an association between maternal exposure to antidepressant during pregnancy and autism spectrum disorder (ASD) in their offspring. Although the published article was very careful not to imply causality, ...

Comment & Response 
Alain Lesage, MD, MPhil; Fatoumata Binta Diallo, PhD

To the Editor We are very familiar with the linked health administrative databases used by Boukhris et al1 in their article investigating the association between prenatal antidepressant use and risk of autism spectrum disorders in the offspring. Therefore, we have 3 suggestions to bring more light to ...

Comment & Response 
Nicholas A. Link, PharmD, BCOP; Mary E. Temple-Cooper, MS, PharmD, BCPS

To the Editor Boukhris et al1 reported a potentially significant correlation between in utero antidepressant (AD) exposure and diagnosis of autism spectrum disorder (ASD) in children; specifically after maternal use of selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors in the second and/or third trimester. At the very least, the research ...

Comment & Response 
Keith Fluegge, BA

To the Editor Boukhris et al1 have reported their findings from a population-based study stating that antidepressant use among pregnant mothers, specifically selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, increases the risk for autism spectrum disorders in offspring. This finding considered maternal history of depression in the analysis, suggesting underlying ...

Comment & Response 
Adrienne Einarson, RN, PhD; Carly Snyder, MD; Gail Robinson, MD, DPsych, FRCPC

To the Editor We are writing to comment on an article recently published in JAMA Pediatrics by Boukhris et al,1 titled “Antidepressant Use During Pregnancy and the Risk of Autism Spectrum Disorder in Children.” We would like to point out some flaws in the methods used in ...

Comment & Response 
Eric Fombonne, MD

To the Editor In the study by Boukhris et al,1 the numbers of exposed women were small, and the first and second/third trimester samples overlapped considerably (n=25), with only 6 new second/third trimester exposures. The sharp increase in hazard ratios (0.84 to 1.87) between the 2 exposure ...

Comment & Response 
Anick Bérard, PhD; Takoua Boukhris, MSc

In Reply Our study on in utero exposure to antidepressants (AD)1 is not the first to show an increased risk of autism spectrum disorders (ASD),2,3 but to our knowledge, it is the first to specifically look at AD classes and trimester of use; it ...

William A. Carey, MD; Marc A. Ellsworth, MD; Malinda N. Harris, MD

This Viewpoint recommends that the research model for the Children’s Oncology Group be emulated to study the effects of inhaled nitric oxide in neonates to establish acceptable practice patterns and lower the economic burden on the US health care system.

Original Investigation 
Katrin Mehler, MD; André Oberthuer, MD; Titus Keller, MD; Ingrid Becker; Markus Valter, MD; Bernhard Roth, MD; Angela Kribs, MD

Importance  Rates of survival for infants born at the border of viability are still low and vary considerably among neonatal intensive care units.

Objective  To determine whether higher survival rates and better short-term outcomes for infants born at 22 or 23 weeks’ gestation may be achieved ...

Sign in

Purchase Options

• Subscribe to the journal
• Rent this article ?

A free personal account provides

• Free current issues on The JAMA Network Reader
• Free quizzes on The JAMA Network Challenge
• Commenting and personalized alerts