About this Journal
Asploro Journal of Biomedical and Clinical Case Reports is an open access, peer-reviewed journal which mainly aims to directly improve global health outcomes and share clinical knowledge using case reports to convey important best practice messages. Each case report published in this journal adds valuable new information to medical knowledge.
Case Reports are the first piece of research writing in the health field and represent the most basic type of study design. They make a contribution to health knowledge and have educational value or highlight the need for a change in clinical practice…..
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- All the published articles are open access which means it’s free to access from anywhere in the world.
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BioFAT is a bioproduct contained PUFAs, Se, Vitamin E and herb (Euphorbia thymifolia Burm (L.)). Data were conducted on experiments of added 2 and 4% of BioFAT into basic diets for post-weaning piglets for 3 weeks of feeding to improve growth performance and health status, 22.45% and 32.86% of daily gain which was a higher than controls. The study also showed that there is reduced feed consumption for kg of growth rate from 1.67 kg of control was down to 1.36; and 1.29 kg of feed consumption (FCR). Furthermore, BioFAT is also enhanced for piglets to resistance E.coli infection and rate of infections was lower in added 2 and 4% of BioFAT from 20% to 6.7 and 0% piglets diarrhea. Especially the practice has shown that diversity of Escherichia coli isolates were obtained from common host sources of fecal pollution and characterized by using repetitive extragenic palindromic (REP) PCR fingerprinting.
Human cloning is a big step for humankind, a great scientific achievement, but it is also risky and dangerous. Will this tremendous advancement in biomedicine and genetic engineering threaten the whole of mankind and whether in the future man will become the ordinary object of experiment. There are many doubts about cloning, and of which are most important is where it actually leads, and will we be able to stop it in time.
Maternal exposure to environmental factors has been reported to be associated with birth defects. Congenital heart defects are the most common and are associated with high morbidity and mortality in offspring. However, the relation of maternal rheumatic heart disease to congenital heart defects in the offspring is a rare event not yet reported. The authors report 2 cases of infants with congenital heart defects born from mothers with rheumatic heart disease. This study highlights factors related to congenital heart defects in both newborns.
From the acute management of cardiac arrest and stroke to traumatic brain injury, the implementation of hypothermia therapy since the past two decades has progressed from various guidelines committees’ consideration of minimal benefit to mixed favorable outcomes being obtained from numerous randomized controlled trials . As far as cases of traumatic brain injury are concerned, there were evidences of positive benefit in terms of mortality rates and neurological outcomes. According to a systematic analysis by Peterson et al. (2008), the relative risks (RR) of mortality (95% confidence interval) in comparison with control treatment groups were lower in subgroups of hypothermic procedures which utilized a cooling duration of over 48 hours (RR = 0.51), delivered at a temperature range of 33 degrees Celsius and above that was defined as milder than below 33 degrees Celsius (RR = 0.77), and when the patient was rewarmed passively (RR = 0.49).
RNase H1 generally processes the RNA- DNA hybrids through non specific interaction between HBD and the ds RNA/DNA hybrid. There are no direct protein- protein interactions between the hybrid and HBD of RNase H1. The DNA binding region is highly conserved compared to RNA binding region and the Kd for RNA/DNA hybrid is less compared to ds RNA than to that of ds DNA . HBD increases the processivity of RNase H1 and mutations in RNA binding region is tolerated compared to DBR. The RNA interacts between ɑ2 and β3 region with in the loop and with the protein in shallower minor groove.
Infrared radiation has wavelengths between 780nm and 1000μm. It is well absorbed by living organisms and is perceived as heat. The mechanisms of action of infrared rays on humans are still little known, however their effects on living tissues are well known, particularly useful in the treatment of various diseases and disorders, in the reduction of wound healing times, in weight loss, in non-surgical body remodelling, in photo-rejuvenation, in muscle recovery, in improving sleep quality, in relaxation and in many other applications in medicine, non-invasive aesthetic medicine, beauty, fitness and wellness. This brief communication aims to provide an overview of the use of infrared and related devices in these fields of application, grouping them according to (1) medical applications, (2) non-invasive aesthetic medicine applications and beauty treatments and (3) for home wellness use.
Introduction: Hiatal hernia is an extremely rare complication after total gastrectomy.
Case presentation: An 80-year-old man presented with acute abdominal pain, vomiting, and orthopnoea. He had a history of total gastrectomy with a Roux-en-Y reconstruction five years before. An abdominal computed tomography scan revealed a right hemithorax herniation with small bowel occlusion. Exploratory laparotomy showed volvulus of the small intestine in the hiatal hernia.
Conclusions: Hiatal hernia is a rare complication after gastrectomy but early detection and treatment are important to avoid dismal outcomes.