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Centro Latinoamericano de Perinatología, Salud de la Mujer y Reproductiva

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Screening programmes for developmental dysplasia of the hip in newborn infants

Sao Paulo Medical Journal; Shorter, Damon; Hong, Timothy; Osborn, David A..
Säo Paulo med. j ; 131(2): 139-140, abr. 2013.
Artículo en Inglés | LILACS-Express | ID: lil-671677
BACKGROUND Uncorrected developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH) is associated with long term morbidity such as gait abnormalities, chronic pain and degenerative arthritis. OBJECTIVE To determine the effect of different screening programmes for DDH on the incidence of late presentation of congenital hip dislocation. METHODS Search

methods:

Searches were performed in CENTRAL (The Cochrane Library), MEDLINE and EMBASE (January 2011) supplemented by searches of clinical trial registries, conference proceedings, cross references and contacting expert informants. Selection criteria Randomized, quasi-randomized or cluster trials comparing the effectiveness of screening programmes for DDH. Data collection and

analysis:

Three independent review authors assessed study eligibility and quality, and extracted data. MAIN RESULTS No study examined the effect of screening (clinical and/or ultrasound) and early treatment versus not screening and later treatment. AUTHORS' CONCLUSIONS There is insufficient evidence to give clear recommendations for practice. There is inconsistent evidence that universal ultrasound results in a significant increase in treatment compared to the use of targeted ultrasound or clinical examination alone. Neither of the ultrasound strategies have been demonstrated to improve clinical outcomes including late diagnosed DDH and surgery. The studies are substantially underpowered to detect significant differences in the uncommon event of late detected DDH or surgery. For infants with unstable hips or mildly dysplastic hips, use of delayed ultrasound and targeted splinting reduces treatment without significantly increasing the rate of late diagnosed DDH or surgery. .
Biblioteca responsable: BR1.1