Patil S.B.,Chirayu Medical College |
Doibale M.K.,Dr Science Government Medical College
Online Journal of Health and Allied Sciences | Year: 2013
Objectives: To study the profile of Anganwadi Workers (AWWs). To assess knowledge of AWWs&problems faced by them while working. Study Design: Cross sectional study. Methods: Anganwadi centres were selected by stratified sampling technique. From each block 10% AWWs were enrolled into study. The functioning of AWWs was assessed by interviewing Anganwadi workers for their literacy status, years of experience, their knowledge about the services rendered by them and problems faced by them. Result: Most of AWWs were from the age group of between 41-50 years; more than half of them were matriculate and 34(69.38%) workers had an experience of more than 10 years. Majority (81.63 %) of AWWs had a knowledge assessment score of above 50%. They had best knowledge about nutrition and health education (70%). Of the workers 87.7% complained of inadequate honorarium, 28.5% complained of lack of help from community and other problems reported were infrastructure related supply, excessive work overload and record maintenance. Conclusions: Majority of AWWs were beyond 40 years of age, matriculate, experienced, having more than 50% of knowledge related to their job. Complaints mentioned by them were chiefly honorarium related and excessive workload.
Kelkar V.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Patil D.,Dr Science Government Medical College
Central European Journal of Urology | Year: 2012
A female patient from a remote village and poor socioeconomic background presented to our clinic with abdominal pain at the right flank. She had a history of endoscopic double J stent placement four years prior. However, the details were not available, as neither the patient nor her relatives were aware of the history. An ultrasonography was performed and revealed moderate hydronephrosis of the right kidney with two calculi measuring 2.9 cm at the pyeloureteral junction (PUJ), a 2.6 cm calculus in the renal pelvis, and a 4 cm vesicle calculus. An intravenous urography revealed delayed excretion of contrast medium in the right kidney. A cystoscopy was then performed and the lower end of the forgotten double J stent was cut along with the encrusted stone in bladder [1, 2]. Removal of the large encrusted bladder stone was aided by lithotripsy. This was followed by the removal of the two PUJ calculi and the remaining portion of the encrusted double J stent, which was extracted with relative ease via a right-sided open pyelolithotomy . The post-operative course was uneventful and her kidney function test was absolutely normal following the procedures. The patient was found to be stone-free and was discharged home. In light of this situation we have deemed it necessary to maintain contact and ensure regular follow-up visits for patients with double J stent placements in order to avoid such dangerous complications in the future. By following this custom, we aim to reduce the patient morbidity and avoid any unnecessary inconvenience.
Motewar A.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Tilak M.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Patil D.S.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Bhamare N.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Bhople L.,Dr Science Government Medical College
Przeglad Gastroenterologiczny | Year: 2013
Introduction: Duodenal perforation is one of the common pathologies in patients presenting in emergency with acute abdominal pain in an emergency ward and requires prompt surgery as life saving and curative intervention. The present study was conducted to determine whether the minimal access approach by laparoscopy was equally feasible as the open method. Aim: To compare laparoscopic vs. open management duodenal perforation in all aspects. Material and methods: Inclusion criteria: patients presenting to the emergency ward with acute pain in the abdomen with clinical signs of peritonitis and air under the diaphragm on X-ray abdomen standing were selected. Exclusion criteria were: patient age < 15 years and > 70 years, presentation > 2 days, shock with systolic blood pressure < 90 mm Hg which did not improve after hydration with 2000 ml of Ringer lactate solution, respiratory distress, history of cardiac disorder or respiratory disorders such as ischemic heart disease, arrhythmias, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease or asthma, bleeding and clotting disorders, pregnancy in females, previous upper abdominal surgery, and intra-operatively patients having perforation other than duodenal perforation. After excluding patients fitting the above criteria, two groups - test and control - were formed. Results: We found that complications both early and late were significantly fewer in patients treated by laparoscopy. Thus laparoscopy was both feasible and had comparable mortality and leakage rate. Conclusions: Laparoscopic management of perforated duodenal ulcer is feasible, effective and decreases morbidity and overall treatment time and cost if performed in properly selected patients.
Gadekar R.D.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Domple V.K.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Inamdar I.F.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Aswar N.R.,Dr Science Government Medical College |
Doibale M.K.,Dr Science Government Medical College
Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research | Year: 2014
There is still no cure for rabies and survival from clinical rabies is extremely rare. It is a preventable disease if the post exposure prophylaxis is initiated in time and administered as per WHO guidelines including administration of rabies immunoglobulin. The role of passive rabies immunization products is to provide the immediate availability of neutralizing antibodies at the site of the exposure before it is physiologically possible for the patient to begin producing his or her own antibodies after vaccination. In this case report, the same dog has bitten to a boy and to an adult. Local wound treatment and use of human rabies immunoglobulin as well as gluteal region as a site of bite were the probable reasons for survival of the boy. On the other hand no local wound treatment, no use of rabies immunoglobulin and finger as a site of bite are the probable reasons for death of an adult due to rabies.