About Us
Asploro Pvt Ltd is a Global Open Access Publishers and a directory of Open Access Journals which mainly deals with International Journals in all the elements of life sciences, research, chemistry, technology, and medicine. The prime mission of Asploro is to make continuous efforts in transforming the scientific information from researchers around the world into easily accessible data through online.
Open Access -1
Open access (OA) journals are scholarly journals that are available online to the reader “without financial, legal, or technical barriers other than those inseparable from gaining access to the internet itself. There are various ways in which open access can be provided, with the two most common methods usually categorized as either gold or green open access.


Asploro Journal of Biomedical and Clinical Case Reports
A triannual international, open access, peer-reviewed journal published by Asploro. It will mainly consider any original case report that expands the field of Biomedical and Clinical knowledge, and original research relating to case reports.
Asploro Journal of Pediatrics and Child Health

An international, peer-reviewed open access journal in which it addresses not only health related issues (disease, infection, genetic disorder, growth impairment etc.), but also aims to cover topics related to the physical, emotional and social well-being of children.

Diabetes Research: Open Access
An Open Access Journal which releases Scholarly Articles featuring the content about Diabetes and Endocrinology. The extent of the journal incorporates endocrine organs, hormonal discharges, hormonal receptors and the hormone controlled metabolic pathways. It also includes the clinical investigation of disorders related to Diabetes.
Journal of Health Care and Research
Journal of Health Care and Research is an Triannual Publication. It is dedicated to the production of commitments in all fields of exploratory and connected inquires about health sciences. The editors welcome unique commitments that have not been published and are not under thought somewhere else.

Latest Papers

Author(s): Benkirane S*, BayBay H, Bennani M, Oulehri A, Mernissi FZ

Hidradenoma is a rare benign adnexal sweat gland tumor with eccrine or apocrine differentiation. In the skin, it is usually in the form of a solitary skin nodule. The treatment is complete surgical resection with healthy margins, given the high rate of recurrence and the possibility of malignant transformation. We report a case.

Nodular Hidradenoma Case of Rare Localization
Nodular Hidradenoma Case of Rare Localization

Aim: Aplastic anemia is a rare syndrome of bone marrow failure. There is a dearth of data on the clinical and demographic profile of pediatric patients with aplastic anemia in the Philippines. This study provides data on pediatric patients with aplastic anemia seen in the Philippine national tertiary hospital in an 8-year period.

Methods: Records of patients below 19 years of age diagnosed with aplastic anemia at the Philippine General Hospital from 2006 to 2013 were retrieved. Only patients with bone marrow examination results confirming the diagnosis of aplastic anemia were included. The patients’ clinical data and diagnostic results were presented using descriptive statistics.

Results: A total of 39 pediatric patients were diagnosed with aplastic anemia in the Philippine national tertiary hospital from 2006 to 2013. There were 25 males and 14 females. The median age was 13 years, and majority (66.7%) resided in urban dwellings. Thirteen patients had non-severe disease, 15 had severe, and 11 had very severe aplastic anemia. Majority (87.2%) were classified as idiopathic. Sixteen patients received cyclosporine (41.1%) and four received corticosteroids (10.2%). The rest received supportive therapy only. Seven patients died due to sepsis (18%), while the rest were lost to follow-up.

Conclusion: Management and long-term follow up of children with aplastic anemia in the Philippines need to be improved. Provision of financial and social support and the creation of a registry of aplastic anemia may improve the outcome of patients.

Clinical and Demographic Profile of Pediatric Patients with Aplastic Anemia Seen in the Philippine National Tertiary Hospital from 2006 to 2013
Clinical and Demographic Profile of Pediatric Patients with Aplastic Anemia Seen in the Philippine National Tertiary Hospital from 2006 to 2013

A 60-year-old man presented with left flank pain, a palpable abdominal mass, and hematuria for months. Computed tomography revealed a large tumor in the left kidney (approximately 17.7 cm in diameter) with evidence of left adrenal, left renal vein, and inferior vena cava (IVC) invasion. He underwent left nephrectomy with IVC thrombectomy. Transesophageal echocardiography (TEE) was used during the whole procedure and the tumor was found in the IVC (Fig-1) before resection.

After resection of the main tumor, pulseless electrical activity (PEA) following the sudden onset of hypotension was noticed during the snaring of the IVC. Cardiopulmonary resuscitation was performed and emergent cardiopulmonary bypass (CPB) was established. Newly discovered thrombi appeared in the right atrium (Fig-2), right ventricle, main pulmonary artery, and descending aorta; consequently, these were resected to remove the thrombi.

Weaning from CPB was difficult, with poor left ventricle wall motion noted on TEE. Since the left coronary artery was not seen, coronary obstruction by tumor thrombi was suspected. Therefore, coronary artery bypass graft operation was performed from the ascending aorta to the left anterior descending artery using a harvested autologous saphenous vein.

Intraoperative Cardiogenic Shock Caused by Intracardiac Tumor Thrombi Obstruction
Intraoperative Cardiogenic Shock Caused by Intracardiac Tumor Thrombi Obstruction

Poor complementary feeding contributes to the characteristic negative growth trends leading to death as well. Therefore, the present study aimed to assess complementary feeding practices and associated factors in the selected urban area of Nepal.

A community-based cross-sectional study was conducted among 237 mothers having children aged 6-23 months in Bhaktapur Municipality. Pretested structured questionnaire was used to collect data using a face-to-face interview. Data were entered in Excel followed by using Statistical Package for Social Sciences (SPSS) version 20. Multinomial logistic regression was conducted to determine the feeding practices of infants as per WHO recommendation.

Out of the 237 children, 54.8% were boys and 42.2% were girls. In this study 61% were breastfed within 1 hour of birth, 33% were given pre-lacteal feeding, 19% were given complementary feed on time, 55.3% had good minimum meal frequency, and 47.70% were given minimum number of food groups and 26.5% were practicing good minimum acceptable diet. Total Kcal intake supplied is equal to WHO recommended standard however, triggering 84% of participants included processed food as a part of complementary feeding which is never the good practice.

The majority of mothers lack the knowledge regarding ideal feeding practices as calorie intake was equal to WHO recommendation. There was a gap in knowledge and practice regarding duration of exclusive breastfeeding and initiation and continuation of ideal complementary feeding. The rate of complementary feeding was found on declining trend. Emphasis given to educate mothers about complementary feeding practices can be very useful for the purpose.

Complementary Feeding Practices and it's Associated Factors Among Mothers in Selected Urban Area of Nepal
Complementary Feeding Practices and it's Associated Factors Among Mothers in Selected Urban Area of Nepal
Author(s): Elharrouni A*, Elimam M, Dassouly R, Hnach KH, Elloudi S, Douhi Z, Baybay H, Hida M, Mernissi FZ

Staphylococcus aureus can cause exfoliative skin conditions, ranging from localized bullous impetigo (BI) to staphylococcal scalded skin syndrome (SSSS). The latter is a potentially life-threatening disorder, which leads to blistering of the upper layer of the skin, by the release of a circulating exotoxin. The disease especially affects infants and small children but has also been described in adults. SSSS usually presents with a prodrome of sore throat or conjunctivitis. The infection is often peri-facial impetigo, here is usually no bacteremia. Bullous impetigo, the toxin produces blisters locally at the site of infection, whereas in cases of the scalded-skin syndrome, it circulates throughout the body, causing blisters at sites distant from the infection.

Case of Bullous Impetigo Developing into Staphylococcal Scalded Skin Syndrome: Case Report