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(searched for: 10.29328/journal.ijcar.1001015)
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Asci Seyhan Sumeyra, , Asci Coskun
International Journal of Clinical Anesthesia and Research, Volume 4, pp 013-018; https://doi.org/10.29328/journal.ijcar.1001015

Abstract:
The aim of this study was to investigate and compare the complications including infection and mortality associated with enteral and parenteral nutrition on patients in the ICU of a university hospital. In this study, a total of 100 patients who were under follow-up in the ICU for two years were examined. In our study, demographic characteristics, the reason for admission, comorbidity, initial ICU laboratory values, morbidity and mortality during the follow-up period of the patients who only received enteral nutrition (EN) or parenteral nutrition (PN) were evaluated, and the results between two were compared as well as evaluating the complications within the groups. The comparison of the reason for admission between the EN and PN groups showed that surgical reasons were significantly higher in the PN group. Nosocomial infections, the presence of infection and the development of sepsis were significantly higher in the EN group. The 28-day mortality rate was higher in the PN group compared to the EN group. The length of stay in the ICU and on mechanical ventilation was longer in the EN group. There was no significant difference in the 28-day mortality, readmission to the ICU and repeated endotracheal intubation between the two groups. Because there is no statistical difference between EN and PN groups in point of infection and mortality, we conclude that the length of stay in the ICU and reason for admission play a more crucial role in the development of infection and on mortality rather than enteral or parenteral nutrition route.
Abstract:
Summary form only given, as follows. Since the year 2016, International Conference on Recent Trends and Challenges in computational Models (ICRTCCM) is being conducted by the Department of Computer Science and Engineering of University College of Engineering Tindivanam, Melpakkam, Tindivanam, Tamilnadu, India. The first International Conference on Recent Trends and Challenges in Computational Models (ICRTCCM'16) was conducted from 11th-13th Feb 2016. ICRTCCM'16 provided an opportunity for young research scholars, delegates and students from academia as well as industries to interact and share their experience and knowledge in technology and its applications. ICRTCCM'16 had notable keynote speeches, panel discussions and paper presentations. ICRTCCM'16 conference received a total of 173 papers, out of which 86 manuscripts have been accepted. The acceptance ratio was 49.71. All the accepted papers were published in one of the following journals: AJBAS - Australian Journal of Basic and Applied Sciences; ANAS – Advances in Natural and Applied Science; IJCAR - International Journal of computing Academic Research; IJCTA – International Journal of Control Theory and Applications; WASJ – World Applied Science Journal; and MEJSR – Middle East Journal of Scientific Research.
Martine Hébert
International Journal of Child and Adolescent Resilience, Volume 8, pp 1-2; https://doi.org/10.54488/ijcar.2021.299

Abstract:
Dear readers, I am pleased to introduce the 2021 Issue of IJCAR, the International Journal of Child and Adolescent Resilience, addressing various aspects of youth resilience. We also have a thematic section focused on resilience in Indigenous and multicultural populations. This issue includes five regular articles on different aspects of resilience. First, Lafrenaye-Dugas et al. document the sources of distress of adolescent boy victims of physical violence within their romantic relationships. Then, Martinez and her colleagues examine the effect of disclosure on resilience in adult female victims of childhood sexual abuse. In the following paper, Dr. Medico proposes a theoretical model of trans affirmative approaches for trans and non-binary youth based on Axel Honneth's ethics of recognition model (2000; 2006). Richard et al. investigate the role of perceptions of harm and perceived peer and parental attitudes towards substance use in the association between adverse childhood experiences and substance use in adolescents. Finally, Villate and her colleagues document the subjective experiences of emerging adults who have a parent with a mental disorder and suggest ways to support their resilience in the transition to adulthood. In addition to these regular articles, we also have a commentary on the 5th World Congress on Resilience by Dr. Ionescu and a thematic section focused on resilience in Indigenous and multicultural populations. This section presents five articles on the effects of the Lantern|Awacic sexual violence prevention program training for workers in Indigenous care settings (Attard et al.), the relations between virtues, well-being, and resilience in Indigenous youth in the Peruvian Amazon (Bullock et al.), Child Maltreatment-Related Investigations of Children from Newcomer Households in Canada (Houston et al.), a review of the use of mobile applications to support Indigenous youth well-being (Noronha et al.), and finally, the validation of the Child and Youth Resilience Measure (CYRM-28; Ungar & Liebenberg, 2011) in Nicaraguan youth. I wish to take this opportunity to warmly thank each member of the IJCAR team, namely Dr. Isabelle Daigneault, Dr. Rachel Langevin and Dr. Tara Black, associate editors; Catherine Moreau, managing editor; Manon Robichaud, layout editor; Andréanne Fortin, senior copyeditor; and Ruo Feng, Sereena Pigeon, and Carley Marshall, junior copyeditor. We hope you enjoy your reading! Don’t forget to prepare your manuscripts for the 2022 issue. In addition to regular papers, we will feature a thematic section on research presented at the Child and Youth Trauma Symposium. Submit your manuscripts in English or in French by November 15th, 2021. Please feel free to send the information to colleagues and students who may be interested. Martine Hébert, Editor-in-Chief
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