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Sudden, unexpected and unexplained early neonatal deaths in the North of England

Early neonatal sudden unexpected unexplained deaths (for which we use the term ENSUD) have not been subject to detailed study. The authors investigated the incidence from 1983 to 2007 in the population of the North East of England and North Cumbria. The authors found 30 cases of unexplained ENSUD, g... Full description

Journal Title: Archives of disease in childhood. Fetal and neonatal edition 2011-11, Vol.96 (6), p.F440-F442
Main Author: Leow, JY
Other Authors: Platt, MP Ward
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: England: BMJ Publishing Group Ltd and Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health
ID: ISSN: 1359-2998
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/21398326
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title: Sudden, unexpected and unexplained early neonatal deaths in the North of England
format: Article
creator:
  • Leow, JY
  • Platt, MP Ward
subjects:
  • Abridged Index Medicus
  • Adolescent
  • Adult
  • Babies
  • Birth weight
  • Births
  • Child, Abandoned - statistics & numerical data
  • Distribution
  • England - epidemiology
  • Female
  • Health Surveys
  • Humans
  • Incidence
  • Infant Mortality - trends
  • Infant, Newborn
  • Male
  • Maternal & child health
  • Reports
  • Sudden Infant Death - epidemiology
  • Sudden infant death syndrome
  • Supervision
  • Trends
  • Young Adult
ispartof: Archives of disease in childhood. Fetal and neonatal edition, 2011-11, Vol.96 (6), p.F440-F442
description: Early neonatal sudden unexpected unexplained deaths (for which we use the term ENSUD) have not been subject to detailed study. The authors investigated the incidence from 1983 to 2007 in the population of the North East of England and North Cumbria. The authors found 30 cases of unexplained ENSUD, giving an overall rate of 0.35/10 000 live births, with no significant change in incidence over this time, and they identified a further 19 deaths of abandoned babies. The authors conclude that unexplained ENSUD is even more rare than has been appreciated and its incidence has not been altered by the considerable changes in maternity care over the last 25 years.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 1359-2998
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1359-2998
  • 1468-2052
url: Link


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descriptionEarly neonatal sudden unexpected unexplained deaths (for which we use the term ENSUD) have not been subject to detailed study. The authors investigated the incidence from 1983 to 2007 in the population of the North East of England and North Cumbria. The authors found 30 cases of unexplained ENSUD, giving an overall rate of 0.35/10 000 live births, with no significant change in incidence over this time, and they identified a further 19 deaths of abandoned babies. The authors conclude that unexplained ENSUD is even more rare than has been appreciated and its incidence has not been altered by the considerable changes in maternity care over the last 25 years.
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subjectAbridged Index Medicus ; Adolescent ; Adult ; Babies ; Birth weight ; Births ; Child, Abandoned - statistics & numerical data ; Distribution ; England - epidemiology ; Female ; Health Surveys ; Humans ; Incidence ; Infant Mortality - trends ; Infant, Newborn ; Male ; Maternal & child health ; Reports ; Sudden Infant Death - epidemiology ; Sudden infant death syndrome ; Supervision ; Trends ; Young Adult
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abstractEarly neonatal sudden unexpected unexplained deaths (for which we use the term ENSUD) have not been subject to detailed study. The authors investigated the incidence from 1983 to 2007 in the population of the North East of England and North Cumbria. The authors found 30 cases of unexplained ENSUD, giving an overall rate of 0.35/10 000 live births, with no significant change in incidence over this time, and they identified a further 19 deaths of abandoned babies. The authors conclude that unexplained ENSUD is even more rare than has been appreciated and its incidence has not been altered by the considerable changes in maternity care over the last 25 years.
copEngland
pubBMJ Publishing Group Ltd and Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health
pmid21398326
doi10.1136/adc.2010.206649