Genetic disorders<P><IMG style="MARGIN: 5px; FLOAT: left" alt="Beckwith-Wiedemann syndrome" src="/sites/default/files/transfer/0712cfpWYDface_thumb.jpg" width=90 height=82>Male neonate born to a 20-year-old primiparous mother at 36 weeks’ gestation after an uncomplicated pregnancy. Cesarean section performed because of failure to induce labor. Apgar scores were 3 and 9, at 1 minute and 5 minutes, respectively. Neonate jittery in the immediate neonatal period. nremarkable family history.</P>
Dental disorders<DIV id=article-content-body> <P><IMG style="MARGIN: 5px; FLOAT: left" alt="Neonatal Teeth" src="/sites/default/files/transfer/0712cfpPCTeeth_thumb.jpg" width=90 height=85>Seven days after birth, a female infant was noted to have 2 mandibular central incisor teeth. The teeth were firmly fixed in the gums, and the infant was growing well on breast milk.</P></DIV>
care of late-preterm infants
PhotoclinicAn otherwise healthy female infant presented at birth with a lesion on the left side of the face that involved the frontotemporal scalp, periocular area, nose, and upper lip.
care of late-preterm infants<DIV id=article-content-body> <P>In addition to term infants (born after at least 37 weeks' gestation), many hospitals currently consider late-preterm infants (born between 34 and 36 weeks' gestation) mature enough to be admitted to the well-baby nursery. Several studies, including one recently published by Young and colleagues from Utah, have shown an increased mortality among these late-preterm (also known as near-term) infants.</P></DIV>
pediatric migrainePhoto A shows a red, slightly raised, 1 3 2-cm lesion on the left buttock of a 3-month-old boy.