By Abraham Rudolph
This crucial revision provides the gathered wisdom of its highly-regarded writer, Dr. Abraham Rudolph, who's the world over well-known as one of many world's best pioneers in the sector of Pediatric Cardiology. totally revised and up to date, the publication contains sections contemplating the alterations in pathophysiology with development into maturity and the consequences of varied therapy ways. the writer explains the body structure of ordinary fetal movement and the consequences of congenital cardiac lesions, with specific connection with the interactions among the lesions and fetal cardiovascular development.Content:
Chapter 1 The Fetal circulate (pages 1–24):
Chapter 2 Perinatal and Postnatal alterations within the circulate (pages 25–36):
Chapter three Oxygen Uptake and supply (pages 37–61):
Chapter four sensible evaluate (pages 62–86):
Chapter five Prenatal and Postnatal Pulmonary movement (pages 87–114):
Chapter 6 The Ductus Arteriosus and protracted Patency of the Ductus Arteriosus (pages 115–147):
Chapter 7 Ventricular Septal illness (pages 148–178):
Chapter eight Atrial Septal illness and Partial Anomalous Drainage of Pulmonary Veins (pages 179–202):
Chapter nine Atrioventricular Septal disorder (pages 203–224):
Chapter 10 Bicuspid Aortic Valve and Aortic Stenosis (pages 225–256):
Chapter eleven Aortic Atresia, Mitral Atresia, and Hypoplastic Left Ventricle (pages 257–288):
Chapter 12 Aortic Arch Obstruction (pages 289–319):
Chapter thirteen overall Anomalous Pulmonary Venous Connection (pages 320–344):
Chapter 14 Pulmonary Stenosis and Atresia with Ventricular Septal disorder (Tetralogy of Fallot) (pages 345–385):
Chapter 15 Pulmonary Stenosis and Atresia with Intact Ventricular Septum (pages 386–426):
Chapter sixteen Tricuspid Atresia and Hypoplastic correct Ventricle (pages 427–450):
Chapter 17 Ebstein Malformation of the Tricuspid Valve (pages 451–464):
Chapter 18 Aortopulmonary Transposition (pages 465–505):
Chapter 19 Truncus Arteriosus Communis (pages 506–521):
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Extra info for Congenital Diseases of the Heart: Clinical-Physiological Considerations, Third Edition
42 Kaltman JR, Di H, Tian Z, Rychik J. Impact of congenital heart disease on cerebrovascular blood flow dynamics in the fetus. Ultrasound Obstet Gynecol 2005;25:32–96. qxd 12/22/08 11:31 2 Page 25 CHAPTER 2 Perinatal and postnatal changes in the circulation After birth, the process of gas exchange is transferred from the placenta to the lungs. An adequate pulmonary blood flow must be established to provide for oxygen uptake and carbon dioxide removal when the umbilical–placental circulation is abolished.
Systemic arterial pressure increases with growth, and systemic vascular resistance also increases when related to body surface area. References 1 Teitel DF, Iwamoto HS, Rudolph AM. Effects of birthrelated events on central blood flow patterns. Pediatr Res 1987;22:557–566. 2 Teitel DF, Iwamoto HS, Rudolph AM. Changes in the pulmonary circulation during birth-related events. Pediatr Res 1990;27:372–378, 3 van Bel F, Roman C, Iwamoto HS, Rudolph AM. Sympathoadrenal, metabolic, and regional blood flow responses to cold in fetal sheep.
The circulation of the fetus in utero. Circ Res 1967;21:163 –184. 24 Kessler J, Rasmussen S, Hanson M, Kiserud T. Longitudinal reference ranges for ductus venosus flow velocities and waveform indices. Ultrasound Obstet Gynecol 2006;28:890–898. 25 Rudolph AM, Heymann MA. Cardiac output in the fetal lamb: the effects of spontaneous and induced changes of heart rate on right and left ventricular output. Am J Obstet Gynecol 1976;124:183 –192. 26 Gilbert RD. Control of fetal cardiac output during changes in blood volume.