Hungarian Radiology

[Pediatric urology]


JUNE 20, 2007

Hungarian Radiology - 2007;81(03-04)



Further articles in this publication

Hungarian Radiology

[The quality control of radiological equipments in Hungary]

PELLET Sándor, PORUBSZKY Tamás, BALLAY László, GICZI Ferenc, MOTOC Anna Mária, VÁRADI Csaba, TURÁK Olivér, GÁSPÁRDY Géza

Hungarian Radiology

[Investigation of colon transit with radiopaque m]


[The constipation is a frequent disorder, which often requires gastroenterological examination. Colon transit study and defecography are indicated in case of making difference between slow colon transit time and outlet obstruction. The method, the mode of administration of the radiopaque markers and the evaluation of the radiological study are discussed. Radiopaque markers ingested on the first day are followed by abdominal X-ray taken at regular times. The normal value of the colon transit time is less than 70 hours. The etiology of constipation has to be clarified by functional examinations, since the treatment of outlet obstruction is different from slow transit constipation. To determine the large bowel transit time is necessary also in the differential diagnosis of slow colon transit. The method is a simple, reliable and easily reproducible.]

Hungarian Radiology

[How much? 30!]


Hungarian Radiology

[First Central and Eastern European Workshop on Quality Control, Patient Dosimetry and Radiation Protection in Diagnostic and Interventional Radiology and Nuclear Medicine]


Hungarian Radiology

[Imaging of mesenterial panniculitis - Case report]

KOVÁCS Anita, KISS Ildikó, PALKÓ András

[INTRODUCTION - Mesenterial panniculitis is a rare benign disorder, however it is important to be familiar with, because of the difficulties in differential diagnosis. Authors describe the characteristic imaging signs of the disease based on their two cases. CASE REPORTS - Two male patients (72 and 62 years old) presented with uncertain abdominal pain and weight loss. Acute pancreatitis, chronic gastritis and duodenitis are noted in their case history. The laboratory parameters were normal and the physical examination revealed a palpable epigastrial terime in both patients. Abdominal ultrasound and CT examinations depicted different degree of mesenterial infiltration with lymph node enlargement. Histological analysis of the biopsy sample proved the process to be benign in the first patient. The mass was surgically removed in the second one and histology proved mesenterial panniculitis. CONCLUSION - Mesenterial panniculitis is a benign, chronic non-specific inflammatory disorder. Its appearance may simulate malignant diseases, thus making differential diagnosis is important. Abdominal ultrasound, CT and result of image guided biopsy play an important role in the diagnosis, in case of which conservative therapy and regular follow-up is sufficient.]

All articles in the issue

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[Pediatric Imaging - Rapid-fire Questions and Answers]


Clinical Neuroscience


VUTSKITS László, GASCON Eduardo, KISS Zoltán József

[Ketamine is a widely used drug in pediatric anesthesia practice, acting primarily through the blockade of the Nmethyl- D-aspartate (NMDA) type of glutamate receptors. A growing body of laboratory evidence, accumulated during the past few years, suggests that this drug could have potential adverse effects on the developing central nervous system. The goal of this short review is to give a brief synopsis of experimental work indicating ketamine-induced developmental neurotoxicity as well as to discuss potential limitations concerning extrapolation of these studies to clinical practice.]

Hungarian Radiology

[Role of ultrasound in the diagnosis of Crohn’s disease]

KUKLA Edit, BEVÍZ József, MAKULA Éva, PALKÓ András, VÁRKONYI Ágnes, FÜZESI Kristóf

[INTRODUCTION - The peak incidence of Crohn’s disease is the second and third decades of life. Twenty-five percent of new cases occur in individuals less than 20 years of age. Typically the clinical presentation of Crohn’s disease is not different in children from in adults. The sudden onset of the disease with serious symptoms is not rare in pediatric patients The signs of acute abdomen, the rapid deterioration of the patient's physical condition needs urgent surgical intervention. Ultrasound is the first imaging method of choice can reveal specific signs of the disease and early accurate diagnosis can be established. The radiation burden can be decreased on this way and the unnecessary surgical intervention can be avoided. CASE REPORT - A child who presented typical signs of acute appendicitis was investigated first by ultrasound. Based on this investigation the diagnosis of Crohn’s disease was suspected, but unfortunately the adequate diagnosis was established only 5 months later after appendectomy and right sided hemicolectomy. CONCLUSION - Authors draw the attention to the importance of the ultrasound investigation in the diagnosis of Crohn’s disease in the childhood.]

Hypertension and nephrology

[The 2018 Annual Congress of the Hungarian Society of Pediatric Nephrology ]


Journal of Nursing Theory and Practice

[Delivery of the bad news communication in the pediatrics]

NÉMETH Andrea, MÁTÉ Orsolya

[The aim of the study: Evaluation of health professionals’ attitude and the circumstances of delivering bad news in a pediatric inpatient institute. Materials and methods: Exploring, quantitative and cross-section study with the help of self-administered questionnaires among doctors and nurses (n=109). The electronic software used for analysis: SPSS 20.0. Descriptive statistics, chi-squared test and ANOVA-test were applied (p<0.05). Satisfaction with the delivery of bad news and the circumstances of communication were considered as dependent variables. Demographic data, as well as experience in communication trainings/ skills in delivering bad news were defined as independent variables. Results: Health professionals working in the studied institute cannot rely on any protocol regarding the delivery of bad news. However 65.1% of respondents feel the need for a guideline. 56% of subjects did not have any education on the communication of bad news. Emotional support of parents is achieved through information materials (24.8%) and psychological guidance (60.6%). Conclusions: The study shows that in pediatric institutes it would be necessary to work out a guideline for delivering bad news and to organize communicational trainings for those involved.]