57 episodes

Editor's Audio Summary for JAMA Pediatrics, from the JAMA Network. On research in medicine, science, and clinical practice related to children’s health and illness

JAMA Pediatrics Editors' Summary JAMA Network

    • Medicine
    • 3.0 • 2 Ratings

Editor's Audio Summary for JAMA Pediatrics, from the JAMA Network. On research in medicine, science, and clinical practice related to children’s health and illness

    SARS-CoV-2 Infection in Children and Adolescents—A Systematic Review

    SARS-CoV-2 Infection in Children and Adolescents—A Systematic Review

    JAMA Pediatrics Editors' Summary by Dimitri Christakis, MD, MPH, Editor in Chief, and Frederick Rivara, MD, MPH, Editor in Chief of JAMA Network Open for the September 8, 2020 issue.

    • 20 min
    US State Criminal Justice–Focused Prenatal Substance Use Policies and Substance Use–Related Foster Care; IUGR/SGA Status and Childhood Cognitive Outcomes

    US State Criminal Justice–Focused Prenatal Substance Use Policies and Substance Use–Related Foster Care; IUGR/SGA Status and Childhood Cognitive Outcomes

    JAMA Pediatrics Editors' Summary by Dimitri Christakis, MD, MPH, Editor in Chief, and Frederick Rivara, MD, MPH, Editor in Chief of JAMA Network Open for the August 3, 2020 issue
    Related articles:
    Association Between State-Level Criminal Justice–Focused Prenatal Substance Use Policies in the US and Substance Use–Related Foster Care Admissions and Family Reunification
    Association of Intrauterine Growth Restriction and Small for Gestational Age Status With Childhood Cognitive Outcomes

    • 15 min
    Delayed School Start Time and Adolescent Sleep Duration, Timing, and Quality; Effect of Telephone and Text Messages on Infant Feeding Practices, “Tummy” and Screen Time

    Delayed School Start Time and Adolescent Sleep Duration, Timing, and Quality; Effect of Telephone and Text Messages on Infant Feeding Practices, “Tummy” and Screen Time

    JAMA Pediatrics Editors’ Summary by Dimitri Christakis, MD, Editor in Chief, and Frederick Rivara, MD, Editor in Chief of JAMA Network Open for the July 6, 2020 issue
    Related articles:
    Delaying School Start Time and Sleep Duration, Timing, and Quality Among Adolescents
    Effects of Telephone and Short Message Service Support on Infant Feeding Practices, “Tummy Time,” and Screen Time at 6 and 12 Months of Child Age
     

    • 17 min
    Teenage Student Driver Experience and First Year Driving Crash Risk; Association of Video Game Use With BMI and Energy-Balance Behaviors in Children

    Teenage Student Driver Experience and First Year Driving Crash Risk; Association of Video Game Use With BMI and Energy-Balance Behaviors in Children

    JAMA Pediatrics Editors' Summary by Dimitri Christakis, MD, Editor in Chief, and Frederick Rivara, MD, Editor in Chief of JAMA Network Open for the June 1, 2020 issue
    Related articles:
    Learner Driver Experience and Teenagers’ Crash Risk During the First Year of Independent Driving
    Association of Video Game Use With Body Mass Index and Other Energy-Balance Behaviors in Children

    • 14 min
    Child Access Prevention Firearm Laws and Child and Adolescent Firearm Fatalities; Rotavirus Vaccination and Type 1 Diabetes

    Child Access Prevention Firearm Laws and Child and Adolescent Firearm Fatalities; Rotavirus Vaccination and Type 1 Diabetes

    JAMA Pediatrics Editors' Summary by Dimitri Christakis, MD, MPH, Editor in Chief, and Frederick Rivara, MD, MPH, Editor in Chief of JAMA Network Open for the May 4, 2020 issue

    • 16 min
    Comparative Effectiveness of Pediatric Migraine Prophylaxis Drugs; Primary Care Visit Trends of Commercially Insured US Children, 2008-2016

    Comparative Effectiveness of Pediatric Migraine Prophylaxis Drugs; Primary Care Visit Trends of Commercially Insured US Children, 2008-2016

    JAMA Pediatrics Editors' Summary by Dimitri Christakis, MD, MPH, Editor in Chief, and Frederick Rivara, MD, MPH, Editor in Chief of JAMA Network Open for the April 6, 2020 issue

    • 12 min

Customer Reviews

3.0 out of 5
2 Ratings

2 Ratings

Sunit Suchdev ,

Bias and cognitive dissonance still rampant

Just listened to the August episode about fluoride in pregnant women and found it fascinating how they compared it to the “anti vaxxers” and Andrew Wakefield’s paper. Anyone who has researched the issue knows that what that paper stated has now been replicated many times over. Isn’t it the definition of hypocritical to say that you used to think it was junk science but now would advice pregnant women to drink bottled water after this paper... while still talking about those hesitant about vaccines as though they’re “crazy”? Have we learned nothing? We all know that there is science on both sides of the vaccine issue- as there is with fluoride. Do you really want to be on the wrong side of history there too? I encourage you to mind your affirmative comments and remember “tobacco” science. It’s the same with fluoride. The same company that killed thousands with vioxx is also making vaccines but cannot be sued. Be careful what you say this episode may come back to bite you one day.

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