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Recognizing the Signs of Non-Accidental Pediatric Trauma

It's not always easy to detect non-accidental injury of a child and knowing what to do when you suspect it may be even more difficult. Dr. Hampton reviews the AAP recommendations, including the TEN 4 rule, to help you recognized the signs that may indicate abuse in an injured child. Along with the overview, he includes a few case studies illustrating how these signs present themselves in the real world and what to do when you encounter these delicate situations.

William Hampton, DO, FACOEP
Emergency Physician and Assistant Medical Director; Assistant Clinical Professor of Emergency Medicine, Holy Family Memorial; Midwestern University, Downers Grove, Illinois
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Expert Practice Series Presentations
William Hampton, DO, FACOEP
Emergency Physician and Assistant Medical Director; Assistant Clinical Professor of Emergency Medicine, Holy Family Memorial; Midwestern University, Downers Grove, Illinois
(308)
161 Comments, last 1 day ago
William Hampton, DO, FACOEP
Emergency Physician and Assistant Medical, Director, Holy Family Memorial, Assistant Clinical Professor of Emergency, Medicine, Assistant Clinical Professor of Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine, Midwestern University, Downers Grove, Illinois
(497)
111 Comments, last 6 hours ago
William Hampton, DO, FACOEP
Emergency Physician and Assistant Medical Director; Assistant Clinical Professor of Emergency Medicine, Holy Family Memorial; Midwestern University, Downers Grove, Illinois
(131)
30 Comments, last 16 days ago
William Hampton, DO, FACOEP
Emergency Physician and Assistant Medical Director, Holy Family Memorial, Assistant Clinical Professor of Emergency Medicine, Assistant Clinical Professor of Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine, Midwestern University, Downers Grove, Illinois
(316)
71 Comments, last 15 days ago
Latest Comments
"I have my own clinic. If I were to get an abused child in to see me, should I call the police to have them "escorted to the ER" ?

I feel if I let the parent/care taker leave they may not go to the hospital.

Also, how do you initiate the conversation?"
Kelli King, NP
Precise Family Care
161 Comments, last 1 day ago
"This was an excellent, well-organized succinct presentation pertaining to a “3 Mo Old ♀ with Inconsolable Crying.”  Again, another informative talk in your series of recognizing the signs of non-accidental pediatric trauma. 

Great review of vital information to keep in mind when assessing any suspicious FX especially in a non-ambulatory child where multiple sites of varying age of FXs, contusions etc. and an inconsistent or evolving history of trauma. 

An impressive case study with a review of essential key elements to examine.  I was a trauma nurse for many years before continuing my education to become a FNP.  I believe once you have trauma in your blood you will always reflect back to the skills you learned and continue to utilize those abilities in caring for pts.

THanks."
Valerie Ting, APRN-BC
Nurse Practitioner, Comprehensive Health Center
71 Comments, last 15 days ago
 
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