Scholars belonging to discipline Interventional Pediatrics & Research are encouraged to publish innovative ideas in Interventional Pediatrics & Research open access journals.The focus of this section broadly covers surgical care of infants and children, congenitalmalformations: lymphangioma, cleft lip and palate, esophageal atresia and tracheoesophageal fistula, hypertrophic pyloric stenosis, intestinal atresia, necrotizing enterocolitis, meconiumplugs, hirschsprung's disease, imperforate, escended testes, bronchoscopy, esophagogastroduodenoscopy, colonoscopy, transplantation operations. Quick publication and open discussion possible by rapid peer review will enhance the clarity and information dissemination of a specific topic. The rapid and editorial bias free publishing system will aid the readers to access quality papers in oral health impact factor journals and disseminate knowledge for the betterment of the scientific society.
Recent important technical developments in the field of surgery for congenital heart disease have included the Ross pulmonary autograft replacement of the aortic valve, video-assisted thoracoscopic surgery, and the double-switch and switch-Rastelli procedure for congenitally corrected transposition.
Lymphangioma is a rare, benign, congenital disease of unknown etiology that originates from lymph vessels and this entity was first described by Virchow in 1854. It has also been called a malformation, a hamartoma, and an embryonic tumor.
Cleft lip and cleft palate are facial and oral malformations that occur very early in pregnancy, while the baby is developing inside the mother. Clefting results when there is not enough tissue in the mouth or lip area, and the tissue that is available does not join together properly. .
Tracheoesophageal fistula (TEF) is a condition in which an abnormal channel, called a fistula, connects the windpipe to the tube that leads from the mouth to the stomach. Esophageal atresia (EA) is a condition where the esophagus does not form completely.
Pyloric stenosis is a narrowing of the pylorus, the lower part of the stomach through which food and other stomach contents pass to enter the small intestine. When an infant has pyloric stenosis.
Intestinal obstructions can nearly always be removed with surgery, but the procedure carries some risk. During surgery, the surgeon meticulously removes as little of the intestine as absolutely necessary.
Necrotizing enterocolitis occurs when the lining of the intestinal wall dies and the tissue falls off. The exact cause of this disorder is unknown. It is thought, however, that a drop in blood flow to the bowel keeps the bowel from producing mucus.
Meconium plug syndrome refers to a functional colonic obstruction in a newborn due to an obstructing meconium plug. It is usually transient and affects the left colon with meconium plugging the bowel distal to this segment.
Hirschsprung's disease is a condition that affects the large intestine (colon) and causes problems with passing stool. Hirschsprung's disease is present when a baby is born (congenital).
Esophagogastroduodenoscopy (EGD) is a diagnostic procedure that allows the physician to diagnose and treat problems in the upper gastrointestinal (UGI) tract. The doctor uses a long, flexible, lighted tube called an endoscope.
A person receiving a transplant usually receives only one kidney, but, in rare situations, he or she may receive two kidneys from a deceased donor. In most cases, the diseased kidneys are left in place during the transplant procedure.