By Natasha T. Hays
Instructed from a pediatrician's viewpoint, A Toss of the cube unearths what it really is wish to diagnose and deal with teenagers with developmental difficulties. Natasha T. Hays makes use of tales from her pediatric perform to demonstrate the demanding situations confronted by means of youngsters with varieties of particular wishes, together with autism, bipolar sickness, genetic syndromes, cerebral palsy, awareness deficit hyperactivity sickness, and giftedness. during this hugely readable publication, Hays combines tales of inspirational young children with worthwhile clinical details and healing procedures. A Toss of the cube exhibits the human viewpoint of the interplay among medical professional and sufferer. It informs mom and dad, lecturers, medical professionals and healthiness pros in addition to the final reader.
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Additional info for A Toss Of The Dice: Stories From A Pediatrician's Practice
Of course, the goal of Work First is admirable. If Work First provided quality daycare, this would not be a problem. I should mention that the two girls were beautifully cared for, appropriately clothed, clean, and polite. Isn’t that what we want mothers to be doing – raising happy and well-behaved children? Would we rather these two girls be in some home where they are plopped in front of a TV or not adequately supervised while their mother is still living in poverty despite her minimum-wage job?
They may also have difficulty in recording, processing, interpreting and using 6 information. This is a subtle syndrome, with a higher index of suspicion if it is known that the mother used alcohol to excess. The children are small and have small heads. Their eyes are small, with a fold at the inner corner, and the eyelids may droop. The distance between the nose and mouth is increased and the little scoop between them, called the philtrum, is absent. The top of the lip often does not have the little cupid’s bow and the red part is thin.
She did have the deafness. She had the wide-spaced eyes and the wide jaw. She did not have pigmentary changes such as the white forelock, and her eyes were hazel, though slightly different from each other in color. After a lot of deliberation, I told them I thought that the reason for her deafness was that she had Waardenburg syndrome. They denied that this was the case; they were sure that she had been able to hear when she was born, which would be impossible with this syndrome. They insisted that she was deaf because of the vaccine.
A Toss Of The Dice: Stories From A Pediatrician's Practice by Natasha T. Hays