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Acute care and antibiotic seeking for upper respiratory tract infections for children in day care: Parental knowledge and day care center policies
Friedman, Jennifer F., April 2003
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 157(4), 369-374

A study of predictors of the parental seeking of acute care and antibiotics for children with upper respiratory tract infections (URIs) who attend child care, based on surveys of 211 parents and staff from 36 child care centers

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Child care and common communicable illnesses in children aged 37 to 54 months
NICHD Early Child Care Research Network, 2003
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 157(2), 196-200

A study of the relationship between experience in child care and common communicable illnesses in children aged 37 to 54 months

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Child care and common communicable illnesses: Results from the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development Study of Early Child Care
NICHD Early Child Care Research Network, 2001
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 155(4), 481-488

An examination of the relationship between experiences in child care and communicable illnesses (gastrointestinal tract illness, upper respiratory tract infection, and ear infections or otitis media) through a child's first 3 years of life, and an investigation of the relationship between the increased frequency of these illnesses and language development, school readiness, and behavior problems

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Cytomegalovirus transmission in child care homes
Bale, James F., 1999
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 153(1), 75-79

An investigation of the rate that young children are exposed to cytomegalovirus in family child care homes as compared with the rate of exposure in child care centers

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Early effects of the Healthy Steps for Young Children program
Minkovitz, Cynthia Schaffer, 2001
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 155(4), 470-479

An evaluation of the implementation and effects of The Healthy Steps for Young Children Program for children aged 2 to 4, focusing on services received, satisfaction with services, and parent practices

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Effect of early educational intervention on younger siblings: The Infant Health and Development Program
McCormick, Marie C., October, 2012
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 166(10), 891-896

A study of the relationship between participation of an older sibling in an early intervention program and the younger sibling's measures of intelligence, youth behavioral problems, and expectations of the future, based on data from the Infant Health and Development Program (IHDP), an eight-site randomized trial of three years of early education for premature low-birth-weight infants who were followed up through age 18, and 229 siblings of participating children born within 5 years of the IHDP study participants

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Effect of early intervention on 8-Year growth status of low-birth-weight preterm infants
Casey, Patrick H., November 2009
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 163(11), 1046-1053

A study of the effect of the Infant Health and Development Program (IHDP) educational intervention, delivered between birth and age 3, on the physical growth up to age 8 of low-birth-weight children, based on data collected through a randomized trial of 377 and intervention and 608 non-intervention children stratified by birth-weight categories

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Effects of a school-based, early childhood intervention on adult health and well-being: A 19-year follow-up of low-income families
Reynolds, Arthur J., August 2007
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 161(8), 730-739

A 19-year follow-up of the long-term effects of the Chicago Child-Parent Center (CPC) program in the areas of educational attainment, criminal behavior, economic status, health, and mental health

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The epidemiology of injuries in 4 child care centers
Alkon, Abbey, 1999
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 153(12), 1248-1254

A 2-year cohort study of 362 preschool-aged children comparing rates of injuries based on sex, age, and child care center, and examining the environmental and child factors related to injury severity

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Influence of attendance at day care on the common cold from birth through 13 years of age
Ball, Thomas M., 2002
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 56(2), 121-126

An examination of the effects of child care attendance on the occurrence of the common cold in children from birth through age 13

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Influenza A vaccine decreases the incidence of Otitis Media in 6- to 30-month-old children in day care
Clements, Dennis A., October 1995
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 149(10), 1113-1117

A study of the effect of the influenza vaccine on the incidence of otitis media among 168 children from 8 child care centers

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Long-term effects of prenatal and infancy nurse home visitation on the life course of youths: 19-year follow-up of a randomized trial
Eckenrode, John, January, 2010
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 164(1), 9-15

Objective: To examine the effect of prenatal and infancy nurse home visitation on the life course development of 19-year-old youths whose mothers participated in the program. Design: Randomized trial. Setting: Semirural community in New York. Participants: Three hundred ten youths from the 400 families enrolled in the Elmira Nurse-Family Partnership program. Intervention: Families received a mean of 9 home visits (range, 0-16) during pregnancy and 23 (range, 0-59) from birth through the child's second birthday. Main Outcome Measures: Youth self-reports of educational achievement, reproductive behaviors, welfare use, and criminal involvement. Results: Relative to the comparison group, girls in the pregnancy and infancy nurse-visited group were less likely to have been arrested (10% vs 30%; relative risk [RR], 0.33; 95% confidence interval [CI], 0.13-0.82) and convicted (4% vs 20%; 0.20; 0.05-0.85) and had fewer lifetime arrests (mean: 0.10 vs 0.54; incidence RR [IRR], 0.18;95% CI, 0.06-0.54) and convictions (0.04 vs 0.37; 0.11; 0.02-0.51). Nurse-visited girls born to unmarried and low-income mothers had fewer children (11% vs 30%; RR, 0.35; 95% CI, 0.12-1.02) and less Medicaid use (18% vs 45%; 0.40; 0.18-0.87) than their comparison group counterparts. Conclusions: Prenatal and infancy home visitation reduced the proportion of girls entering the criminal justice system. For girls born to high-risk mothers, there were additional positive program effects consistent with results from earlier phases of this trial. There were few program effects for boys. (author abstract)

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A national survey of obesity prevention practices in Head Start
Whitaker, Robert C., December 2009
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 163(12), 1144-1150

A study of obesity prevention practices in Head Start programs and an exploration of program characteristics associated with healthy eating and physical activity, based on a survey of 1,583 programs nationwide

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Parental and environmental correlates of physical activity of children attending preschool
Dowda, Marsha, October, 2011
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 165(10), 939-944

A study of the relationships between parent-reported family physical activity (PA), preschool quality, and the observed PA of young children both in and out of preschool, based on the data on 369 children at 23 preschools in the Children's Activity and Movement in Preschool Study (CHAMPS)

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Provider-reported illness and absence due to illness among children attending child-care homes and centers in San Diego, Calif
Cordell, Ralph L., 1999
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 153(3), 275-280

An examination of the rate of provider-reported absences due to illness for young children attending child care centers as compared with the rate of absences for attendees of family child care homes

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Short- and long-term risk of infections as a function of group child care attendance: An 8-year population-based study
Cote, Sylvana, December 2010
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 164(12), 1132-1137

A study of the relationships between type of child care and frequency of children's respiratory, ear, and gastrointestinal tract infections during early preschool, late preschool, and early elementary school, based on a representative sample of 1,238 participants in an eight year prospective cohort study of families with a newborn living in Quebec in 1998

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Streptococcus pneumoniae carriage in children attending 59 Canadian child care centers
Kellner, James D., 1999
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 153(5), 495-502

An examination of the prevalence of carriage of Streptococcus pneumoniae in preschool age children and infants attending licensed child care centers in Canada

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Use of cigarettes and alcohol by preschoolers while role-playing as adults: ''Honey, have some smokes''
Dalton, Madeline A., 2005
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 159(9), 854-859

An examination, using a structured observational study of children aged 2-6, of preschoolers’ attitudes, expectations, and perceptions of tobacco and alcohol use

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Wide variability in physical activity environments and weather-related outdoor play policies in child care centers within a single county of Ohio
Copeland, Kristen A., May 2011
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 165(5), 435-442

A study of relationships among weather-related outdoor play policies, available facilities for physical activity, and demographic characteristics of child care center populations, based on surveys of 162 centers from a single county in Ohio

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Working parents: What factors are involved in their ability to take time off from work when their children are sick?
Heymann, Jody, 1999
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 153(8), 870-874

A study on the leave a parent has from work in order to take care of a sick child using data from the Baltimore Parenthood Study

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Young children's full-day patterns of cortisol production on child care days
Sumner, Melissa Manni, June 2010
Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 164(6), 567-571

A study of toddlers' full-day patterns of cortisol production in child care compared to patterns while not in care, based on data from 42 children ages 16 through 24 months in full-day child care in a suburban area

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