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In 1901, in Vienna, I undertook as a special study the subject of congenital cardiac disease. It seemed to me that necropsies in which congenital cardiac lesions were found were so frequent, especially in the obstetric division of the general hospital, that there was a good opportunity to study...
Human milk is unquestionably the milk of choice in infant feeding, but when human milk cannot be obtained artificial feeding must of course be employed. During the past few years many milk mixtures have been devised, and much progress has been made in artificial feeding. The Eiweissmilch of...
It is now generally conceded that infection with the tubercle bacillus is, in the majority of cases, an incident of early life, and that, regardless of the time of development of clinical symptoms, tuberculosis is, in its origin at least, essentially a disease of childhood. Unfortunately,...
As there are very few metabolism experiments which throw much light on the digestion of sugar and its effect on the digestion and absorption of the other food components, the following investigation was undertaken to increase our knowledge of this phase of the subject.
J. P. entered the...
Abstract The importance of the examination of the chest in children was forced on our attention in the Children's Department at the Massachusetts General Hospital because of the large number of patients brought to us by school nurses and friendly visitors to determine whether or not tuberculosis...
The question of fat absorption from the intestinal tract of the actively tuberculous child is one of considerable importance. This is particularly true in view of the fact that it is almost a universal custom to feed the tuberculous child on a diet especially rich in fat.
Two things are...
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