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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
(321)
161 Comments
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
(809)
134 Comments, last 21 days 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
(149)
31 Comments
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
(429)
77 Comments
Latest Comments
"Nice presentation William.  I was involved in a legal case and my opinion was child abuse due to the same stocking glove appearance of the burns on the ankles/feet.  I disagree in one thing you presented.  Not all 3rd degree burns need to be treated in a burn unit.  You did not specify children only, and small mixed burns in adults can certainly  be treated in non-burn units and even as an outpatient.  Thanks."
Alan Zaccaria, MD
Plastic Surgeon, Private Practice
134 Comments, last 21 days ago
"Thank you for an interesting case and the types of fractures to look for when child abuse is a concern.  It requires conviction with ones assessment regarding this type of scenario considering the litigious society we deal with these days.  Kudos to the clinician who stood up for this infant."
George Phillis, PA-C
Physician Assistant
77 Comments
 
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