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This page shows you the most recent publications within this specialty of the MedWorm directory. This is page number 11.

The statement of the Polish Society of Allergology experts on the treatment of difficult-to-treat asthma.
Abstract The main objective of asthma treatment is to control symptoms of the disease; however, despite the availability of guidelines and many groups of medications, the degree of control of this condition is insufficient. In difficult-to-treat asthma, the optimal control cannot be achieved due to reasons independent of the disease. Factors worsening asthma control include: inadequate treatment plan (low therapy adherence and compliance), inappropriate inhalation technique, insufficient symptom control using the available classes of medications, incomplete response to treatment (non-responders, steroid-resistance)...
Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Bodzenta-Łukaszyk A, Fal AM, Jassem E, Kowalski ML, Kuna P, Kupczyk M Tags: Pneumonol Alergol Pol Source Type: research

Pulmonary hypertension in the course of diffuse parenchymal lung diseases - state of art and future considerations.
Abstract Lung diseases are one of the most frequent causes of pulmonary hypertension (PH). The development of PH influences the course of lung disease, worsening the clinical symptoms and prognosis. According to the most recent publications, PH in the course of lung diseases develops as a result of both "parenchymal" and vascular pathology, in the patients with genetic predisposition. Prolonged infection (especially viral one) may be an additional promoting factor. Right heart catheterization (RHC), which is an invasive procedure, is the only objective method of diagnosing PH. According to the latest recommendation...
Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Szturmowicz M, Kacprzak A, Błasińska-Przerwa K, Kuś J Tags: Pneumonol Alergol Pol Source Type: research

Self-expandable metallic stents in oesophago-respiratory fistulas treatment in neoplasms - case reports and literature review.
Abstract Self-expandable metallic stents (SEMS) insertion to the oesophagus is the method of choice in palliative treatment of malignant oesophago-respiratory fistulas (ERF). ERF evolve as a result of 0.2-5% of advanced oesopghageal or lung cancer. They also appear after radiotherapy. EFR are serious and lethal complications. SEMS insertion is an effective, safe, technically simple and minimally invasive solution. Potential complications of SEMS include thoracic pain, bleeding, perforation, stent migration, tumour overgrowth or ingrowth and food bolus impaction. The article presents three cases of patients with adv...
Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Marczyński W, Pająk M, Komandowska T, Nikiel I Tags: Pneumonol Alergol Pol Source Type: research

Squamous cell lung cancer in a male with pulmonary tuberculosis.
We present a case report of a 57-year old male with concurrent TB and lung cancer. He was diagnosed with positive sputum smear for acid fast bacilli (AFB) and subsequent culture of Mycobacterium tuberculosis. Besides, his comorbid conditions were chronic hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection and peripheral artery disease (PAD). Later while on anti-tuberculous treatment (ATT) squamous cell lung cancer (SCC) was confirmed with computed tomography (CT) guided biopsy. Due to poor general condition the patient was not fit for either surgery or radical chemo- and radiotherapy. He was transferred to hospice for palliative therapy. We...
Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Skowroński M, Iwanik K, Halicka A, Barinow-Wojewódzki A Tags: Pneumonol Alergol Pol Source Type: research

Polish Respiratory Society guidelines for the methodology and interpretation of the 6 minute walk test (6MWT).
PMID: 26166790 [PubMed - in process] (Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska)
Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Przybyłowski T, Tomalak W, Siergiejko Z, Jastrzębski D, Maskey-Warzęchowska M, Piorunek T, Wojda E, Boros P Tags: Pneumonol Alergol Pol Source Type: research

Indoor air pollution and asthma in children at Delhi, India.
CONCLUSION: This study suggests that industry plays an important role in increasing the concentration of indoor suspended particulate matter and occurrence of asthma in children in developing countries like India. PMID: 26166789 [PubMed - in process] (Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska)
Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Kumar R, Nagar JK, Goel N, Kumar P, Kushwah AS, Gaur SN Tags: Pneumonol Alergol Pol Source Type: research

Quality of life and health behaviours of patients with tuberculosis - sex differences.
CONCLUSIONS: 1. There are differences between sociodemographic profile of TB patients: women are younger, better educated, economically active and more likely to remain in relationships; 2. There is no difference in QoL of TB patients between the sexes, whereas there are differences in the strategies of stress management and in applied health behavior; 3. Differences between genders indicate the need for matching treatment and preventive action for different patients profiles based on the cooperation of doctors, social workers, therapists, and psychologists. PMID: 26166788 [PubMed - in process] (Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska)
Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Jankowska-Polanska BK, Kamińska M, Uchmanowicz I, Rycombel A Tags: Pneumonol Alergol Pol Source Type: research

Air pollution and childhood asthma.
PMID: 26166787 [PubMed - in process] (Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska)
Source: Pneumonologia i Alergologia Polska - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Pałczyński C, Kuna P Tags: Pneumonol Alergol Pol Source Type: research

Pneumomediastinum Diagnosed on Ultrasound in the Emergency Department: A Case Report.
Authors: Beason HF, Markowitz JE Abstract A previously healthy patient was seen in the Emergency Department for evaluation of a one-month history of cough and one-day history of hemoptysis. This case report, from a pulmonologist's perspective, includes a comprehensive review of the patient's clinical presentation and outcome, as well as a discussion of recurrent respiratory papillomatosis. PMID: 26176579 [PubMed - in process] (Source: The Permanente journal)
Source: The Permanente journal - July 17, 2015 Category: Journals (General) Tags: Perm J Source Type: research

Resveratrol Rescues Kidney Mitochondrial Function Following Hemorrhagic Shock
Conclusions: Resuscitation with RSV significantly restored renal mitochondrial function and decreased oxidative damage following hemorrhagic shock. (Source: Shock)
Source: Shock - July 17, 2015 Category: Emergency Medicine Tags: Basic Science Aspects Source Type: research

Kinetics and Role of Plasma Matrix Metalloproteinase-9 Expression in Acute Lung Injury and the Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome
ABSTRACT: Primed neutrophils that are capable of releasing matrix metalloproteinases (MMPs) into the circulation are thought to play a significant role in the pathophysiology of acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS). We hypothesized that direct measurement of plasma MMP-9 activity may be a predictor of incipient tissue damage and subsequent lung injury, which was investigated in both an animal model of ARDS and a small cohort of 38 critically ill human patients. In a mouse model of ARDS involving instillation of intratracheal lipopolysaccharide (LPS) to induce lung inflammation, we measured neutrophil-mediated inflamm...
Source: Shock - July 17, 2015 Category: Emergency Medicine Tags: Basic Science Aspects Source Type: research

When Is the Appropriate Time for Pediatric Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome Classification?
No abstract available (Source: Critical Care Medicine)
Source: Critical Care Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Emergency Medicine Tags: Online Letters to the Editor Source Type: research

Conclusions From Inverse Ratio Ventilation Studied at a Respiratory Rate of 6 Breaths/Minute
No abstract available (Source: Critical Care Medicine)
Source: Critical Care Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Emergency Medicine Tags: Online Letters to the Editor Source Type: research

Effects of Inspiratory Pressure Rise Time and Hypoxic or Hypercapnic Breathing on Inspiratory Laryngeal Constrictor Muscle Activity During Nasal Pressure Support Ventilation
Conclusions: Active inspiratory laryngeal narrowing during nasal pressure support ventilation is not altered by inspiratory rise times ranging from 0.05 to 0.4 s or by moderate hypoxia, whereas a moderate increase in PaCO2 abolishes this activity. (Source: Critical Care Medicine)
Source: Critical Care Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Emergency Medicine Tags: Online Laboratory Investigations Source Type: research

Impact of Chest Wall Modifications and Lung Injury on the Correspondence Between Airway and Transpulmonary Driving Pressures
Conclusions: Our data indicate that DPAW is influenced by reductions in chest wall compliance and by underlying lung properties. As with other measures of pulmonary mechanics that are based on unmodified PAW, caution is advised in attempting to attribute hazard or safety to any specific absolute value of DPAW. (Source: Critical Care Medicine)
Source: Critical Care Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Emergency Medicine Tags: Online Laboratory Investigations Source Type: research

Determination of Lung Volume and Hemodynamic Changes During High-Frequency Ventilation Recruitment in Preterm Neonates With Respiratory Distress Syndrome
Conclusions: High distending lung pressures increased oxygenation but decreased peripheral perfusion with no adverse cerebral side effects. Coupled with the reduction in respiratory inductive plethysmography–derived lung volume, high continuous distending pressure had adverse cardiopulmonary effects. Incorporation of lung volume and hemodynamic and oxygenation variables may guide optimum lung volume determination during high-frequency ventilation recruitment procedure while preventing adverse effects on the pulmonary circulation. (Source: Critical Care Medicine)
Source: Critical Care Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Emergency Medicine Tags: Pediatric Critical Care Source Type: research

Fluticasone furoate for the treatment of childhood asthma
Expert Review of Respiratory Medicine, Ahead of Print. (Source: Expert Review of Respiratory Medicine)
Source: Expert Review of Respiratory Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Tags: article Source Type: research

FG-4497: a new target for acute respiratory distress syndrome?
Expert Review of Respiratory Medicine, Ahead of Print. (Source: Expert Review of Respiratory Medicine)
Source: Expert Review of Respiratory Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Tags: article Source Type: research

Molecular Epidemiology of Hospital Outbreak of Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, 2014
S. F. Fagbo et al. (Source: Emerging Infectious Diseases Journal)
Source: Emerging Infectious Diseases Journal - July 17, 2015 Category: Infectious Diseases Source Type: research

Nosocomial pneumonia in non-invasive ventilation patients: incidence, characteristics, and outcomes
Conclusion The incidence of nosocomial pneumonia in NIV patients in this population was 3.1%. Nosocomial pneumonia increased the time that NIV was required, length of ICU stay, length of hospital stay, intubation rate, and hospital mortality. (Source: Journal of Hospital Infection)
Source: Journal of Hospital Infection - July 17, 2015 Category: Infectious Diseases Source Type: research

Pilot to evaluate the feasibility of measuring seasonal influenza vaccine effectiveness using surveillance platforms in Central-America, 2012
Conclusions: Sentinel surveillance networks in middle income countries, such as some Latin American and Caribbean countries, could provide a simple and timely platform to estimate regional influenza VE annually provided SARI forms collect all necessary information. (Source: BMC Public Health)
Source: BMC Public Health - July 17, 2015 Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Nathalie El OmeiriEduardo Azziz-BaumgartnerWilfrido ClaráGuiselle Guzmán-SaboríoMiguel ElasHomer MejíaIda MolinaYadira De MoltoSara MirzaMarc-Alain WiddowsonAlba Ropero-Álvarez Source Type: research

Highlights from this issue
Tachypnoea in a well baby: What to do next In an excellent leading article Ian Balfour Lyn and Michael Rigby outline the management of the ‘well’ term infant who presents with tachypnoea, ie not acutely unwell. There are many useful points made including the fact that the normal respiratory rate has a wide normal range (figure two in the paper), decreases during infancy, is higher when the infant is awake and higher during fever. There are a series of useful headers—what is tachypnoea, is the baby tachypnoeic, is the baby unwell, is the examination normal, immediate and further investigations and less com...
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: Beattie, R. M. Tags: Atoms Source Type: research

Defining normal heart and respiratory rates in children
In 2008, the Confidential Enquiry into Maternal and Child Health report, Why Children Die: A Pilot Study 2006, highlighted the need for health professionals to be able to identify a sick child and recommended greater use and awareness of validated scoring systems to identify acutely ill children. They made this recommendation based on their findings that a quarter of child deaths were preventable and "a major factor [relating to these deaths] was shortcomings in the recognition and management of the acutely ill child".1 The key word used here is ‘validated’: there are a variety of paediatric early warning score...
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: Parslow, R. C. Tags: Editorial Source Type: research

Tachypnoea in a well baby: what to do next?
This article outlines a management approach to a term baby with tachypnoea in an outpatient setting, and is not focusing on acutely unwell infants (figure 1). It is taken from the perspective of a referral to a general paediatric clinic, although these babies are also often referred straight to a respiratory clinic. What is tachypnoea? Aside from the huge physiological changes that occur at birth, in the postnatal period there are substantial changes in the... (Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood)
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: Balfour-Lynn, I. M., Rigby, M. L. Tags: Editor's choice, Bronchiolitis, TB and other respiratory infections, Child health, Infant health, Neonatal health, Radiology, Airway biology, Bronchitis, Clinical diagnostic tests, Radiology (diagnostics) Leading article Source Type: research

Defining normal ranges and centiles for heart and respiratory rates in infants and children: a cross-sectional study of patients attending an Australian tertiary hospital paediatric emergency department
Conclusions Clinicians should consider adopting these centiles when assessing acutely unwell children. APLS should review their normal values for respiratory rate in infants and teenagers. (Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood)
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: O'Leary, F., Hayen, A., Lockie, F., Peat, J. Tags: Epidemiologic studies, Open access, Airway biology Original article Source Type: research

Towards evidence based medicine for paediatricians
Intention to treat The principle of an ‘intention to treat’ analysis is that the participants in a randomised trial are analysed in the group to which they were randomised, regardless of what treatment they received. So, in a hypothetical trial of salbutamol versus aminophylline infusion for severe asthma, regardless of what the child has got, they are placed in their ‘you should have’ group... The concept comes from the core of the philosophy of randomised controlled trials (RCT)—that chance has settled all prognostic factors evenly between the two arms—and so the only reasonable way of...
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: Phillips, B. Tags: ADC Archimedes, Journalology, Immunology (including allergy), Child health, Asthma, Drugs: respiratory system, Competing interests (ethics) Source Type: research

Question 2: Blast from the past: is oral salbutamol useful in resource-poor settings?
Case You are a UK paediatric trainee working in a small district general hospital in rural Kenya. You see a 4-year-old-boy with asthma, with his third episode of wheeze requiring admission to hospital. He improves with nebulised salbutamol and is ready for discharge home. You suggest a short-acting bronchodilator inhaler, via a water bottle spacer,1 to keep at home, but the parents are unable to afford a metered-dose inhaler (MDI), which is relatively expensive. You have heard of oral salbutamol being sold in nearby pharmacies at lower cost and wonder whether this would be acceptable in this situation. The national paediat...
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: O'Reilly, D. A., Awale, A., Cartledge, P. Tags: ADC Archimedes, Immunology (including allergy), Drugs: CNS (not psychiatric), Child health, Asthma, Drugs: respiratory system Source Type: research

Highlights from this issue
People who've met, spoken or corresponded with me will know I'm quite a fan of stupid questions. In fact, I'm such a fan that I actually had to google for "wacogne stupid questions" as I began to write this to ensure that I hadn't written exactly the same thing before. I think I've always been an asker of stupid questions—someone who takes as true the old saying "He who asks a question looks a fool for a minute; he who doesn't remains a fool for a lifetime". I have a vivid memory of working for an ageing physician during my very first jobs and being astounded by the asinine nature of his questions. It was only after ...
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - Education and Practice - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: Wacogne, I. Tags: Immunology (including allergy), Child health, Asthma, Drugs: respiratory system, Medical humanities Epistle Source Type: research

Salbutamol or aminophylline for acute severe asthma: how to choose which one, when and why?
Acute, severe exacerbations of asthma present a challenge due to the significant morbidity associated with this presentation. For exacerbations that are refractory to initial treatments with inhaled and oral therapies, there is still doubt about which intravenous therapies are most likely to be helpful. β-2 agonists and aminophylline have differing mechanisms of action that also affect their adverse effects profiles and these are considered. A review of the available randomised control trials suggests that a bolus of intravenous salbutamol may reduce symptoms and hasten recovery. Aminophylline infusions may improve lu...
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - Education and Practice - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: Neame, M., Aragon, O., Fernandes, R. M., Sinha, I. Tags: Epidemiologic studies, Editor's choice, Immunology (including allergy), Asthma, Drugs: respiratory system Pharmacy update Source Type: research

Narrow-spectrum antibiotics are as effective as broad-spectrum antibiotics in the treatment of community-acquired pneumonia
Methods Rationale: Narrow-spectrum antimicrobial therapy is recommended for children with community-acquired pneumonia (CAP) in the 2011 Paediatric Infectious Diseases Society/Infectious Diseases Society of America CAP guideline. However, few studies have compared the effectiveness of narrow-spectrum and broad-spectrum antibiotics in children hospitalised with pneumonia. Setting: Forty-three tertiary children's hospitals in the USA using data from the Pediatric Health Information System. Patients: In total, 15 564 children aged 6 months to 18 years, hospitalised with CAP over a 6-year period fulfilled the in...
Source: Archives of Disease in Childhood - Education and Practice - July 17, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: Selby, A., Pettit, K., Brown, N. Tags: Oncology, Health informatics, Health policy, Drugs: infectious diseases, Pneumonia (infectious disease), TB and other respiratory infections, Adult intensive care, Mechanical ventilation, Pneumonia (respiratory medicine), Competing interests (ethics), Hea Source Type: research

Hemostastic embolization in oncology
Publication date: Available online 15 July 2015 Source:Diagnostic and Interventional Imaging Author(s): P. Revel-Mouroz, F.Z. Mokrane, S. Collot, V. Chabbert, H. Rousseau, O. Meyrignac, P. Otal Several mechanisms predispose to bleeding in neoplastic disease. This is all the more serious as it often occurs on a background of medically vulnerable patients and the magnitude of the bleed may lead to hemorrhagic shock or acute respiratory distress as a result of hemoptysis. It often carries a poor prognosis, even if the acute episode has been controlled, as bleeding due to rupture of a tumor often indicates an advanced...
Source: Diagnostic and Interventional Imaging - July 17, 2015 Category: Radiology Source Type: research

In this issue of Occupational Medicine
(Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Targett, K. Tags: In This Issue Source Type: research

Dame Paula Rego, The Maids 1987
(Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: McKiernan, M. Tags: Art and occupation Source Type: research

Lead toxicity
Conclusions There is undoubtedly a narrow margin of safety between current occupational blood lead suspension limits and subclinical effect. As a result, the lead users have produced a voluntary Code of Practice with suspension limits significantly below those seen in some national legislation, particularly the Control of Lead at Work Act 2002. (Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Gidlow, D. A. Tags: In-depth review Source Type: research

Systematic review: height-adjustable workstations to reduce sedentary behaviour in office-based workers
Conclusions There is insufficient evidence to make firm conclusions regarding the effects of installing height-adjustable workstations on sedentary behaviour and associated health outcomes in office workers. Larger and longer term controlled studies are needed, which include more representative populations. (Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Tew, G. A., Posso, M. C., Arundel, C. E., McDaid, C. M. Tags: Chronic disease Original Paper Source Type: research

Understanding illness experiences of employees with common mental health disorders
Conclusions Disruptive events at work have the potential to threaten an individual’s sense of self. Employee’s experiences of CMHDs can only be fully understood if there is awareness of how these experiences emerge from a person’s biography and subsequently inform their responses to contemporary life events. The design of future clinical and non-clinical workplace interventions should take account of these biographical aspects of the illness experience. (Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Simpson, G. W., Byrne, P., Gabbay, M. B., Rannard, A. Tags: Original Paper Source Type: research

Associations of work ability with frequent and long-term sickness absence
Conclusions Self-reported reduced work ability is associated with both frequent and long-term sickness absence, suggesting that frequent sickness absence is not only driven by motivational processes. (Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Notenbomer, A., Groothoff, J. W., van Rhenen, W., Roelen, C. A. M. Tags: Original Paper Source Type: research

An unusual occupation with novel hazards
(Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Williams, P. Tags: Mental health Filler Source Type: research

Life satisfaction of musicians with focal dystonia
Conclusions Musicians find a way to cope with dystonia, irrespective of the course of the disease or a change of profession. Patients should be made aware of self-regulatory mechanisms and the probability of being able to cope and be supported in selecting their goals and achieving them. (Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Lee, A., Eich, C., Ioannou, C. I., Altenmuller, E. Tags: Neurological disorders Original Paper Source Type: research

The prevalence of noise-induced hearing loss among Tanzanian miners
Conclusions There was a high prevalence of NIHL in the company under study. There was a strong correlation with type of mining, age and years of exposure. The findings have been used to develop comprehensive hearing conservation programmes. (Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Musiba, Z. Tags: ENT Original Paper Source Type: research

Fifty years ago: 'Genesis of a New Society'
(Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Tags: Filler Source Type: research

Attribution of mental illness to work: a Delphi study
Conclusions The attribution of mental ill-health to work is complex and involves the consideration of both workplace stressors and personal factors of vulnerability. Clinical consultation with an occupational physician who is familiar with the workplace is central to the process. (Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Wong, M. G. P., Poole, C. J. M., Agius, R. Tags: Mental health Original Paper Source Type: research

What's in a name?
(Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Gibson, M. Tags: Mental health Filler Source Type: research

Implementation and impact of a post-exposure prophylaxis helpline
Conclusions The PEP helpline is probably the first in a developing country and has been helpful for the effective implementation of the national PEP programme in Delhi. (Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Gupta, A. K., Gupta, A. C., Gupta, A., Ranga, S. S., Rewari, B. B., Bansal, A. P. Tags: Blood borne viruses and other immune disorders, Healthcare workers, Biological/occupational infections Original Paper Source Type: research

Fifty years ago: 'Malaises and Discontents'
(Source: Occupational Medicine)
Source: Occupational Medicine - July 17, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Tags: Filler Source Type: research