Clinical Management of Congenital Heart Disease from Infancy to Adulthood

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Clinical Management of Congenital Heart Disease from Infancy to Adulthood

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Editor: Douglas S. Moodie, MD, MS
Foreword by Hugh D. Allen, MD

Published November 2013
Format: Hardcover; eBook
Trim size: 8.5 x 11 inches
392 Pages, full color interior

DOODY STAR RATING: 5/5 STARS! - READ MORE

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ISBN: 9781935395256
Print Price: $134.00  Sale price: $120.60

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ISBN: 99990073   
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ABOUT:

Clinical Management of Congenital Heart Disease from Infancy to Adulthood

This practical resource for the clinical management of congenital heart disease offers essential instruction on the presentation and treatment of congenital heart defects throughout the life stages.

Edited by renowned pediatric cardiologist Douglas S. Moodie, MD, MS, from Texas Children’s Hospital, and authored by seasoned practitioners with vast clinical experience, this book expertly addresses the continuum of clinical care issues at distinct stages of growth and development:

  • Fetuses, neonates, and infants
  • Children
  • Adolescents and adults

Organized by specific congenital heart condition, each well-referenced and highly organized chapter examines the clinical features, diagnostic testing, management, and outcomes associated with age groups and includes tips and tricks gleaned from years of practice in the field of pediatric cardiology.

This exceptionally readable text will serve as both a great learning tool and a handy reference for practitioners, students, and nurses who need to stay up-to-date on the unique clinical challenges that CHD presents in the neonate to the adult.

Audience: Suited for the general pediatrician, cardiology fellow, pediatrics resident and medical student. Practicing cardiologists (pediatric and internist) and cardiology nurse practitioners will also find it a good and quick reference source that is very readable.


EDITOR:

Douglas S. Moodie, MD, MS; Associate Director, Adult Congenital Heart Center; Director, Faculty Development; and Professor of Pediatric Cardiology, Baylor College of Medicine, Texas Children's Hospital, Houston, Texas  


TABLE OF CONTENTS:

Chapter 1: Atrial Septal Defects 
Salil Ginde, Ronald K. Woods, Susan R. Foerster, Stuart Berger

Chapter 2: Ventricular Septal Defect 
Welton M. Gersony

Chapter 3: Patent Ductus Arteriosus 
Yolandee Bell-Cheddar, Qi-Ling Cao, Ziyad M. Hijazi

Chapter 4: Coarctation of the Aorta 
Daniel J. Murphy Jr.

Chapter 5: Atrioventricular Septal Defect 
Elijah Bolin, Daniel Penny

Chapter 6: Anomalous Pulmonary Venous Return 
Thomas W. Young

Chapter 7A: Tetralogy of Fallot 
W. Buck Kyle, Craig Alexander, Douglas S. Moodie

Chapter 7B: Tetralogy of Fallot and Pulmonary Atresia with Ventricular Septal Defect 
Andrew N. Redington

Chapter 8: Double-Outlet Right Ventricle 
Pooja Gupta, Richard A. Humes

Chapter 9: Transposition of the Great Arteries 
Kenneth Knecht, W. Robert Morrow

Chapter 10: Congenitally Corrected Transposition of the Great Arteries
Keila N. Lopez, Dhaval R. Parekh

Chapter 11: Congenital Pulmonary Valve Stenosis 
Matthew A. Crystal

Chapter 12: Pulmonary Atresia with Intact Ventricular Septum 
Henri Justino

Chapter 13: Aortic Stenosis 
Christopher S. Snyder, Ivory Crittendon III

Chapter 14: Vascular Tumors and Malformations 
David Driscoll, Qing K. Wang, Peter Gloviczki

Chapter 15: Truncus Arteriosus 
John F. Rhodes Jr., Amanda S. Green

Chapter 16: Ebstein Anomaly 
Justin M. Horner, Frank Cetta

Chapter 17: Mitral Valve Abnormalities 
Katja Gist, Adel Younoszai

Chapter 18: Single Ventricle 
Christopher J. Petit

Chapter 19: Cardiomyopathies 
Joseph W. Rossano, Kimberly Y. Lin

Chapter 20: Heterotaxy 
Howard P. Gutgesell, D. Scott Lim, Andrew W. Hoyer

Chapter 21: Congenital Coronary Anomalies 
Fred H. Rodriguez III, Douglas S. Moodie


Foreword:

I am honored and humbled to have been asked to provide a foreword for Dr. Moodie’s new textbook on the spectrum of congenital heart disease. Doug is a good friend, but more, he is a highly respected senior member of our pediatric cardiology community. His wealth of experience is reflected nicely within the pages of this book. Why have another textbook that covers pediatric cardiology when there are at least two other major texts in the discipline, Dr. Anderson’s and Moss and Adams? The answer is that this clinically oriented text is easily understood and well written. It serves as a perfect non-competitive complement to the other texts. Dr. Moodie has chosen excellent and well-regarded authors, who have provided well illustrated and understandable chapters. The text is suited for the general pediatrician, cardiology fellow, pediatrics resident and medical student. Practicing cardiologists (pediatric and internist) and cardiology nurse practitioners will also find it a good and quick reference source that is very readable.

 Hugh D. Allen, MD
Professor of Pediatrics
Baylor College of Medicine, Texas Children’s Hospital


PREFACE:

Most major pediatric textbooks today focus on the latest advances in technology, but devote less space to clinical care than did pediatric cardiology textbooks of the past. Our book instead offers a total clinical focus, providing information as it relates to diagnosis, treatment, and follow-up for a variety of conditions. What also makes this manual unique is that it is presented in “serial fashion”: It traces the clinical aspects of care, from the fetus to the adult, while focusing on the continuum of clinical care issues that arise at various stages of growth and development. No other book currently on the market takes that approach. Moreover, this textbook is written by veteran authors who are able to see the entire spectrum of congenital cardiac disease—from the fetus to the adult. These seasoned authors provide a panoramic view of congenital heart disease in numerous settings (eg, clinical features and presentation, diagnostic testing, and medical and surgical management). They also offer “Tips and Tricks” at the end of each chapter, and these
key clinical insights, gleaned from their vast experience, are meant to help their fellow clinicians provide better care to a variety of patients.

Congenital heart disease does not present the same way at different stages of life. I strongly believe that such a book is desperately needed, to look at the various aspects of how congenital heart disease presents and is treated at different ages: namely, in neonates and infants (aged 0–1 year), children (aged 1–12 years), adolescents (aged 13–18 years), and adults (aged >18 years). There is a great unmet demand for a book that closely examines congenital heart disease care and the technology that is utilized for it, but in a clinical care setting. Most of us tend to spend the majority of our time in clinical care—we need a textbook that does the same.


Douglas S. Moodie, MD, MS


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