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This page shows you the most recent publications within this specialty of the MedWorm directory. This is page number 9.

p53 protects against LPS-induced lung endothelial barrier dysfunction
New therapies toward heart and blood vessel disorders may emerge from the development of Hsp90 inhibitors. Several independent studies suggest potent anti-inflammatory activities of those agents in human tissues. The molecular mechanisms responsible for their protective effects in the vasculature remain unclear. The present study demonstrates that the transcription factor p53, an Hsp90 client protein, is crucial for the maintenance of vascular integrity, protects again LPS-induced endothelial barrier dysfunction, and is involved in the mediation of the anti-inflammatory activity of Hsp90 inhibitors in lung tissues. p53 sil...
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Barabutis, N., Dimitropoulou, C., Birmpas, C., Joshi, A., Thangjam, G., Catravas, J. D. Tags: CALL FOR PAPERS Source Type: research

PPAR-{gamma} agonist rosiglitazone reverses perinatal nicotine exposure-induced asthma in rat offspring
In a rat model, downregulation of homeostatic mesenchymal peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor- (PPAR-) signaling following perinatal nicotine exposure contributes to offspring asthma, which can be effectively prevented by concomitant administration of PPAR- agonist rosiglitazone (RGZ). However, whether perinatal nicotine exposure-induced asthma can be reversed is not known. We hypothesized that perinatal nicotine exposure-induced asthma would be reversed by PPAR- agonist RGZ. Pregnant rat dams received either placebo or nicotine from embryonic day 6 until term. Following spontaneous delivery at term, dams were conti...
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Liu, J., Sakurai, R., Rehan, V. K. Tags: ARTICLES Source Type: research

Neonatal hyperoxic lung injury favorably alters adult right ventricular remodeling response to chronic hypoxia exposure
The development of pulmonary hypertension (PH) requires multiple pulmonary vascular insults, yet the role of early oxygen therapy as an initial pulmonary vascular insult remains poorly defined. Here, we employ a two-hit model of PH, utilizing postnatal hyperoxia followed by adult hypoxia exposure, to evaluate the role of early hyperoxic lung injury in the development of later PH. Sprague-Dawley pups were exposed to 90% oxygen during postnatal days 0–4 or 0–10 or to room air. All pups were then allowed to mature in room air. At 10 wk of age, a subset of rats from each group was exposed to 2 wk of hypoxia (Patm =...
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Goss, K. N., Cucci, A. R., Fisher, A. J., Albrecht, M., Frump, A., Tursunova, R., Gao, Y., Brown, M. B., Petrache, I., Tepper, R. S., Ahlfeld, S. K., Lahm, T. Tags: ARTICLES Source Type: research

Pulmonary neuroepithelial bodies are polymodal airway sensors: Evidence for CO2/H+ sensing
Pulmonary neuroepithelial bodies (NEB) in mammalian lungs are thought to function as airway O2 sensors that release serotonin (5-HT) in response to hypoxia. Direct evidence that NEB cells also respond to airway hypercapnia/acidosis (CO2/H+) is presently lacking. We tested the effects of CO2/H+ alone or in combination with hypoxia on 5-HT release from intact NEB cells in a neonatal hamster lung slice model. For the detection of 5-HT release we used carbon fiber amperometry. Fluorescence Ca2+ imaging method was used to assess CO2/H+-evoked changes in intracellular Ca2+. Exposure to 10 and 20% CO2 or pH 6.8–7.2 evoked s...
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Livermore, S., Zhou, Y., Pan, J., Yeger, H., Nurse, C. A., Cutz, E. Tags: ARTICLES Source Type: research

Pulmonary CD103 expression regulates airway inflammation in asthma
Although CD103+ cells recently emerged as key regulatory cells in the gut, the role of CD103 ubiquitous expression in the lung and development of allergic airway disease has never been studied. To answer this important question, we evaluated the response of Cd103–/– mice in two separate well-described mouse models of asthma (ovalbumin and house dust mite extract). Pulmonary inflammation was assessed by analysis of bronchoalveolar lavage content, histology, and cytokine response. CD103 expression was analyzed on lung dendritic cells and T cell subsets by flow cytometry. Cd103–/– mice exposed to antig...
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Bernatchez, E., Gold, M. J., Langlois, A., Lemay, A.-M., Brassard, J., Flamand, N., Marsolais, D., McNagny, K. M., Blanchet, M.-R. Tags: ARTICLES Source Type: research

PKC {delta} and {beta}II regulate angiotensin II-mediated fibrosis through p38: a mechanism of RV fibrosis in pulmonary hypertension
Pulmonary hypertension (PH) eventually leads to right ventricular (RV) fibrosis and dysfunction that is associated with increased morbidity and mortality. Although angiotensin II plays an important role in RV remodeling associated with hypoxic PH, the molecular mechanisms underlying RV fibrosis in PH largely remain unresolved. We hypothesized that PKC-p38 signaling is involved in RV collagen accumulation in PH and in response to angiotensin II stimulation. Adult male Sprague-Dawley rats were exposed to 3 wk of normoxia or hypoxia (10% FiO2) as a model of PH. Hypoxic rats developed RV hypertrophy and fibrosis associated wit...
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Chichger, H., Vang, A., O'Connell, K. A., Zhang, P., Mende, U., Harrington, E. O., Choudhary, G. Tags: ARTICLES Source Type: research

Delivered dose estimate to standardize airway hyperresponsiveness assessment in mice
Airway hyperresponsiveness often constitutes a primary outcome in respiratory studies in mice. The procedure commonly employs aerosolized challenges, and results are typically reported in terms of bronchoconstrictor concentrations loaded into the nebulizer. Yet, because protocols frequently differ across studies, especially in terms of aerosol generation and delivery, direct study comparisons are difficult. We hypothesized that protocol variations could lead to differences in aerosol delivery efficiency and, consequently, in the dose delivered to the subject, as well as in the response. Thirteen nebulization patterns conta...
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Robichaud, A., Fereydoonzad, L., Schuessler, T. F. Tags: ARTICLES Source Type: research

Sirt1 restrains lung inflammasome activation in a murine model of sepsis
We examined lung inflammatory signaling in inducible Sirt1 knockout (Sirt1–/–) mice and wild-type littermates (Sirt1+/+) after CLP. Our results demonstrated that Sirt1 deficiency led to severe lung inflammatory injury. To further investigate molecular mechanisms of Sirt1 regulation of lung inflammatory responses in sepsis, we conducted a series of experiments to assess lung inflammasome activation after CLP. We detected increased lung inflammatory signaling including NF-B, signal transducer and activator of transcription 3, and ERK1/2 activation in Sirt1–/– mice after CLP. Furthermore, inflammasome ...
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Gao, R., Ma, Z., Hu, Y., Chen, J., Shetty, S., Fu, J. Tags: ARTICLES Source Type: research

Retraction
(Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology)
Source: AJP: Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Tags: RETRACTION Source Type: research

Heart Failure Nursing Certification
Publication date: Available online 14 April 2015 Source:Heart & Lung: The Journal of Acute and Critical Care Author(s): Lisa Rathman (Source: Heart and Lung: The Journal of Acute and Critical Care)
Source: Heart and Lung: The Journal of Acute and Critical Care - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Source Type: research

On the cutting edge of obstructive sleep apnoea: where next?
Publication date: Available online 14 April 2015 Source:The Lancet Respiratory Medicine Author(s): Atul Malhotra , Jeremy E Orr , Robert L Owens Obstructive sleep apnoea is a common disease that is now more widely recognised because of the rise in prevalence and the increasingly compelling data that shows major neurocognitive and cardiovascular sequelae. At the same time, the clinical practice of sleep medicine is changing rapidly, with novel diagnostics and treatments that have established a home-based (rather than laboratory-based) management approach. We review the most recent insights and discoveries in obstructive s...
Source: The Lancet Respiratory Medicine - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Source Type: research

Identifying and managing sleep disorders in primary care
Publication date: Available online 14 April 2015 Source:The Lancet Respiratory Medicine Author(s): Ching Li Chai-Coetzer , Nick A Antic , R Doug McEvoy (Source: The Lancet Respiratory Medicine)
Source: The Lancet Respiratory Medicine - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Source Type: research

Atul Malhotra: president-elect of the American Thoracic Society
Publication date: Available online 14 April 2015 Source:The Lancet Respiratory Medicine Author(s): Dara Mohammadi (Source: The Lancet Respiratory Medicine)
Source: The Lancet Respiratory Medicine - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Source Type: research

Sleep apnoea and the brain: a complex relationship
Publication date: Available online 14 April 2015 Source:The Lancet Respiratory Medicine Author(s): Ivana Rosenzweig , Martin Glasser , Dora Polsek , Guy D Leschziner , Steve C R Williams , Mary J Morrell Intermittent hypoxia, reoxygenation, and hypercapnia or hypocapnia occur in both adults and children during untreated apnoea and hypopnoea, along with changes in cerebral blood flow and sleep fragmentation. These effects can result in cognitive deficits with functional effects on work and school efficiency. The assessment of how obstructive sleep apnoea affects cognition depends on the specificity and sensitivity of the ...
Source: The Lancet Respiratory Medicine - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Source Type: research

Cardiac Magnetic Resonance Imaging and Electrophysiology “The Beauty is in The Eye of The Beholder”
Different non-invasive imaging modalities have played a substantial role in the armamentarium of the electrophysiologist to treat patients with different arrhythmias. Cardiac magnetic resonance imaging (CMRI) has gained popularity in the last two decades due to technological innovations such as electrocardiographic gating and respiratory motion suppression methods that facilitate high-quality cross sectional images of the heart providing an exceptional spatial resolution predominantly in the left ventricle. (Source: Trends in Cardiovascular Medicine)
Source: Trends in Cardiovascular Medicine - April 15, 2015 Category: Cardiology Authors: Jorge Romero, Andrea Natale, Luigi Di Biase Source Type: research

Voluntary suppression of hyperthermia-induced hyperventilation mitigates the reduction in cerebral blood flow velocity during exercise in the heat
Hyperthermia during prolonged exercise leads to hyperventilation, which can reduce arterial CO2 pressure (PaCO2) and, in turn, cerebral blood flow (CBF) and thermoregulatory response. We investigated 1) whether humans can voluntarily suppress hyperthermic hyperventilation during prolonged exercise and 2) the effects of voluntary breathing control on PaCO2, CBF, sweating, and skin blood flow. Twelve male subjects performed two exercise trials at 50% of peak oxygen uptake in the heat (37°C, 50% relative humidity) for up to 60 min. Throughout the exercise, subjects breathed normally (normal-breathing trial) or they tried ...
Source: AJP: Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Physiology Authors: Tsuji, B., Honda, Y., Ikebe, Y., Fujii, N., Kondo, N., Nishiyasu, T. Tags: Respiration Source Type: research

Intermittent reductions in respiratory neural activity elicit spinal TNF-{alpha}-independent, atypical PKC-dependent inactivity-induced phrenic motor facilitation
In many neural networks, mechanisms of compensatory plasticity respond to prolonged reductions in neural activity by increasing cellular excitability or synaptic strength. In the respiratory control system, a prolonged reduction in synaptic inputs to the phrenic motor pool elicits a TNF-α- and atypical PKC-dependent form of spinal plasticity known as inactivity-induced phrenic motor facilitation (iPMF). Although iPMF may be elicited by a prolonged reduction in respiratory neural activity, iPMF is more efficiently induced when reduced respiratory neural activity (neural apnea) occurs intermittently. Mechanisms giving ...
Source: AJP: Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Physiology Authors: Baertsch, N. A., Baker-Herman, T. L. Tags: Respiration Source Type: research

Expiratory load compensation is associated with electroencephalographic premotor potentials in humans
In normal humans during quiet breathing, expiration is mostly driven by elastic recoil of the lungs. Expiration becomes active when ventilation must be increased to meet augmented metabolic demands, or in response to expiratory loading, be it experimental or disease-related. The response to expiratory loading is considered to be mediated by both reflex and cortical mechanisms, but the latter phenomenon have not been neurophysiologically characterized. We recorded the EEG in 20 healthy volunteers (9 men, 11 women, age: 22 to 50 yr) during unloaded breathing, voluntary expirations, and in response to 50 cmH2O·l–...
Source: Journal of Applied Physiology - April 15, 2015 Category: Physiology Authors: Morawiec, E., Raux, M., Kindler, F., Laviolette, L., Similowski, T. Tags: ARTICLES Source Type: research

The clinical impact of coronavirus infection in patients with hematologic malignancies and hematopoietic stem cell transplant recipients
The clinical significance of respiratory viruses such as influenza, respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), parainfluenza viruses (PIVs), human metapneumovirus (hMPV), rhinovirus (RhV), and adenovirus (AdV) in patients with hematologic malignancies or recipients of autologous or allogeneic hematopoietic stem cell transplant (HSCT) is well described [1–8]. Far less data exist that specifically address the impact of coronavirus (CoV) infection in these patients [9]. Lower respiratory tract disease (LRTD) due to CoV has been described on a case-report level [10–14], but a retrospective analysis of 46 bronchoalveolar lavage (BA...
Source: Journal of Clinical Virology - April 15, 2015 Category: Virology Authors: Morgan Hakki, Rogan M Rattray, Richard D Press Source Type: research

Human metapneumovirus infection activates the TSLP pathway that drives excessive pulmonary inflammation and viral replication in mice
Human metapneumovirus (hMPV) is a leading cause of acute respiratory tract infections in children and the elderly. The mechanism by which this virus triggers an inflammatory response still remains unknown. Here, we evaluated whether the thymic stromal lymphopoietin (TSLP) pathway contributes to lung inflammation upon hMPV infection. We found that hMPV infection promotes TSLP expression both in human airway epithelial cells and in the mouse lung. hMPV infection induced lung infiltration of OX40L+CD11b+ DCs. Mice lacking the TSLP receptor deficient mice (tslpr−/−) showed reduced lung inflammation and hMPV replication. Th...
Source: European Journal of Immunology - April 15, 2015 Category: Allergy & Immunology Authors: Margarita K. Lay, Pablo F. Céspedes, Christian E. Palavecino, Miguel A. León, Rodrigo A. Díaz, Francisco J. Salazar, Gonzalo P. Méndez, Susan M. Bueno, Alexis M. Kalergis Tags: Regular Article Source Type: research

A Valuable Option for the Treatment of Respiratory Diseases: Review on the Clinical Evidence of the Ivy Leaves Dry Extract EA 575®
Planta MedDOI: 10.1055/s-0035-1545879Preparations from ivy leaves (Hederae helicis folium, Hedera helix) dry extracts are well established in the treatment of different respiratory diseases. Until today, the efficacy and safety of ivy leaf preparations has been demonstrated in a variety of controlled clinical studies and non-interventional studies. These results were nearly exclusively obtained using the commercial ivy leaves dry extract EA 575®. This paper will provide information on the clinical data obtained with this special extract, showing the importance of those preparations as a valuable therapeutic option for the...
Source: Planta Medica - April 15, 2015 Category: Drugs & Pharmacology Authors: Lang, ChristopherRöttger-Lüer, PatriciaStaiger, Christiane Tags: Reviews Source Type: research

Vaccination of Cattle with the N Terminus of LppQ of Mycoplasma mycoides subsp. mycoides Results in Type III Immune Complex Disease upon Experimental Infection [Microbial Immunity and Vaccines]
Contagious bovine pleuropneumonia (CBPP) is a serious respiratory disease of cattle caused by Mycoplasma mycoides subsp. mycoides. Current vaccines against CBPP induce short-lived immunity and can cause severe postvaccine reactions. Previous studies have identified the N terminus of the transmembrane lipoprotein Q (LppQ-N') of M. mycoides subsp. mycoides as the major antigen and a possible virulence factor. We therefore immunized cattle with purified recombinant LppQ-N' formulated in Freund's adjuvant and challenged them with M. mycoides subsp. mycoides. Vaccinated animals showed a strong seroconversion to LppQ, but they e...
Source: Infection and Immunity - April 15, 2015 Category: Infectious Diseases Authors: Mulongo, M., Frey, J., Smith, K., Schnier, C., Wesonga, H., Naessens, J., McKeever, D. Tags: Microbial Immunity and Vaccines Source Type: research

Clarifying life lost due to cold and heat: a new approach using annual time series
Conclusions In this London annual series, we saw an association of cold with mortality which was broadly similar in magnitude to that found in published daily studies and our own weekly analysis, suggesting that most deaths due to cold were among individuals who would not have died in the next 6 months. The estimated association with heat was imprecise, with the CI including magnitudes found in daily studies but also including zero. (Source: BMJ Open)
Source: BMJ Open - April 15, 2015 Category: Journals (General) Authors: Rehill, N., Armstrong, B., Wilkinson, P. Tags: Open access, Epidemiology, Public health Research Source Type: research

Two Novel Missense Mutations in Nonketotic Hyperglycinemia
We report these cases as 2 novel homozygous mutations; a missense mutation c.593A>T (p.D198 V) in the glycine decarboxylase gene and a splicing mutation c.339G>A (Q113Q) in the aminomethyltransferase gene were detected. We would like to emphasize the genetic difference of our region in inherited metabolic diseases once again. (Source: Journal of Child Neurology)
Source: Journal of Child Neurology - April 15, 2015 Category: Neurology Authors: Yilmaz, B. S., Kor, D., Ceylaner, S., Mert, G. G., Incecik, F., Kartal, E., Mungan, N. O. Tags: Brief Communication Source Type: research

Structured Performance Assessment in Three Pediatric Emergency Scenarios: A Validation Study
To develop and validate 3 performance evaluation checklists (PECs) for systematic performance assessment in 3 clinical scenarios: cardiopulmonary arrest, dyspnea with oxygen desaturation after intubation, and respiratory syncytial virus (RSV). (Source: The Journal of Pediatrics)
Source: The Journal of Pediatrics - April 15, 2015 Category: Pediatrics Authors: Jan Schmutz, Tanja Manser, Julia Keil, Ellen Heimberg, Florian Hoffmann Tags: Original Article Source Type: research

Adaptive motion mapping in pancreatic SBRT patients using Fourier transforms
Recent studies suggest that 4DCT is unable to accurately measure respiratory-induced pancreatic tumor motion. In this work, we assessed the daily motion of pancreatic tumors treated with SBRT, and developed adaptive strategies to predict and account for this motion. (Source: Radiotherapy and Oncology)
Source: Radiotherapy and Oncology - April 15, 2015 Category: Radiology Authors: Bernard L. Jones, Tracey Schefter, Moyed Miften Tags: Original article Source Type: research

The mycobacterial PhoH2 proteins are type II toxin antitoxins coupled to RNA helicase domains
PhoH2 proteins are found in a diverse range of organisms that span the bacterial tree and little is known about this large protein family. PhoH2 proteins have two domains: An N-terminal PIN domain fused to a C-terminal PhoH domain. The genome of Mycobacterium tuberculosis encodes 48 PIN-domains and 47 of these constitute the VapC components of the 47 VapBC toxin-antitoxins. The 48th member of the M. tuberculosis PIN-domain array is found in the single PhoH2 protein encoded in the genome. All characterized PIN domain proteins are RNases and the PhoH domains are predicted ATPases. (Source: Tuberculosis)
Source: Tuberculosis - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Emma S.V. Andrews, Vickery L. Arcus Source Type: research

Moxifloxacin plus standard first-line therapy in the treatment of pulmonary tuberculosis: A meta-analysis
The fluoroquinolone moxifloxacin has potent activity against M. tuberculosis and has been recommended by the guidelines for the treatment of pulmonary tuberculosis (TB). Monotherapy is not recommended by the guidelines and only a few studies have evaluated the efficacy and safety of moxifloxacin plus standard first-line therapy in treating TB. The purpose of this meta-analysis was to further investigate the efficacy and safety of moxifloxacin plus standard therapy compared with standard therapy alone in treating patients with pulmonary TB. (Source: Tuberculosis)
Source: Tuberculosis - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Zhi Chen, Jian-Qin Liang, Jin-He Wang, Shi-Sheng Feng MM, Guang-Yu Zhang Tags: Epidemiology Source Type: research

Biomarkers for Paediatric Respiratory Diseases
(Source: Paediatric Respiratory Reviews)
Source: Paediatric Respiratory Reviews - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Henry J. Rozycki Source Type: research

Is the raised volume rapid thoracic compression technique ready for use in clinical trials in infants with cystic fibrosis?
The European Cystic Fibrosis Society Clinical Trial Network (ECFS-CTN) has established a Standardization Committee to undertake a rigorous evaluation of promising outcome measures with regard to use in multicentre clinical trials in cystic fibrosis (CF). The aim of this article is to present a review of literature on clinimetric properties of the infant raised-volume rapid thoracic compression (RVRTC) technique in the context of CF, to summarise the consensus amongst the group on feasibility and answer key questions regarding the promotion of this technique to surrogate endpoint status. (Source: Journal of Cystic Fibrosis)
Source: Journal of Cystic Fibrosis - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Stefan Matecki, Lisa Kent, Kris de Boeck, Muriel Le Bourgeois, Stefan Zielen, Cesare Braggion, H.G.M. Arets, Judy Bradley, Stephanie Davis, Isabelle Sermet, Philippe Reix, on behalf of the respiratory function group of the European Cystic Fibrosis Society Tags: Review Source Type: research

News
(Source: Journal of Cystic Fibrosis)
Source: Journal of Cystic Fibrosis - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Source Type: research

An 80‐year‐old man with a right upper lobe opacity
ConclusionPulmonary edema should be considered in a patient with mitral valve regurgitation presenting with a unilateral lung infiltrate. Chest computed tomography scan findings consistent with heart failure and echocardiography demonstrating mitral valve regurgitation are the main clues to the diagnosis. Diuretic therapy should cause a rapid improvement of the radiologic and clinical findings. (Source: The Clinical Respiratory Journal)
Source: The Clinical Respiratory Journal - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Hashem Bishara, Amer Saffuri, Daniel Weiler‐Ravell Tags: Other Source Type: research

Prognostic factors affecting survival in non‐small cell lung carcinoma patients with malignant pleural effusions
ConclusionHigh level of serum CRP, lower serum albumin and lower pleural protein, MPE with distant metastasis were most important prognostic factors for non‐small cell lung carcinoma in patients with MPEs. (Source: The Clinical Respiratory Journal)
Source: The Clinical Respiratory Journal - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Umut Sabri Kasapoglu, Sibel Arınç, Sinem Gungor, Ilim Irmak, Pinar Guney, Ferda Aksoy, Dilek Bandak, Armagan Hazar Tags: Original Article Source Type: research

Receipt of Palivizumab before Birth Hospitalization Discharge among Preterm Infants in the United States
Conclusion This study improves our understanding of characteristics associated with predischarge palivizumab administration. The identified gaps in recommended care can help inform future implementation of palivizumab and other interventions to help improve the health of high-risk preterm infants in the United States.[...]Thieme Medical Publishers 333 Seventh Avenue, New York, NY 10001, USA.Article in Thieme eJournals:Table of contents  |  Abstract  |  Full text (Source: American Journal of Perinatology)
Source: American Journal of Perinatology - April 15, 2015 Category: Perinatology & Neonatology Authors: La Gamma, Edmund F.Kumar, Veena R.Wadhawan, RajanYe, SherrySifakis, FrangiscosYcas, JosephAmbrose, Christopher S. Tags: Original Article Source Type: research

Retraction.
Authors: PMID: 25878295 [PubMed - in process] (Source: Am J Physiol Lung Ce...)
Source: Am J Physiol Lung Ce... - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Tags: Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol Source Type: research

Connecting the dots: hypoxia, pulmonary fibrosis, obstructive sleep apnea, and aging.
PMID: 25876209 [PubMed - in process] (Source: American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine)
Source: American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Melo NC, Amorim FF, Santana AN Tags: Am J Respir Crit Care Med Source Type: research

Empyema necessitatis: unique presentation in a coccidioidomycosis case.
PMID: 25876208 [PubMed - in process] (Source: American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine)
Source: American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Rendon A, Rendon RA, Bauerle O Tags: Am J Respir Crit Care Med Source Type: research

Differential effects of inhaled corticosteroids in smokers/ex-smokers and nonsmokers with asthma.
PMID: 25876207 [PubMed - in process] (Source: American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine)
Source: American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine - April 15, 2015 Category: Respiratory Medicine Authors: Roche N, Postma DS, Colice G, Burden A, Guilbert TW, Israel E, Martin RJ, van Aalderen WM, Grigg J, Hillyer EV, von Ziegenweidt J, Price DB Tags: Am J Respir Crit Care Med Source Type: research