Ath

(redirected from Adenotonsillar Hypertrophy)
AcronymDefinition
Athathlete
AthAll Time High
AthAtherosclerosis
AthAbove the Horizon
AthAround the Horn (ESPN show)
AthAluminum Trihydrate
AthA Toda Hora (Spanish: At All Times; Puerto Rico automatic teller machine)
AthAssociate of Theology (various schools)
AthAttention Hangup
AthAuthorization to Hire
AthAmerican Trading House (Newark, NJ)
AthAsk the Headhunter (est. 1995)
AthAdenotonsillar Hypertrophy
AthAir Transportable Hospital
AthAthwartship
AthAcceleration Time History
AthAbdominal Total Hysterectomy (surgery)
AthAvian Thymic Hormone
AthArmchair Treasure Hunt (UK)
AthAbsolute Threshold of Hearing
AthAutomatic THrottle
AthAttention Hang-Up
AthAndrews Travel House (UK)
AthAssign Thresholds (US DoD)
AthArtificial Time History
AthAsia Timber House (Malaysia)
AthAir Transat Holidays
AthAddicted to Hardstyle
AthAbbreviated Trouble History
AthAthens, Greece - Hellinikon (Airport Code)
AthArts Theme House (Duke University; Durham, NC)
AthApplications Techniques Hydrauliques (French hydraulics company)
AthArmored Trooper Heavy (Votoms)
AthAir Touraine Hélicoptère (French helicopter transportation company)
AthAUTODIN Transitional Hub
AthAlgorithm Test Harness
AthAxially Tilted Hyperbola (antenna)
AthAnders Tang Humor
References in periodicals archive ?
Correlation between Grade of Adenotonsillar Hypertrophy and Nocturnal Oxygen Saturation
Adenotonsillectomy is recommended as the first-line therapy in children with OSA and adenotonsillar hypertrophy (3).
The question being asked by the researchers was two-fold: Would obese (high BMI) children with OSA compared to non-obese (normal BMI) children with OSA have less adenotonsillar hypertrophy and a higher Mallampati classification score?
A retrospective chart review included 143 children between 1 and 18 years of age with adenotonsillar hypertrophy referred for overnight polysomnography after normal or mildly abnormal "nap polysomnography.
Ventilatory response to COZ in children with obstructive sleep apnea from adenotonsillar hypertrophy.
OSA in children is often associated with adenotonsillar hypertrophy.
Ethics committe approval was obtained for this study which would examine the effect of adenotonsillar hypertrophy on growth in children (4.
A 5-year-old girl underwent adenotonsillectomy to treat chronic adenotonsillar hypertrophy.
They were excluded if any of the following criteria were present: (1) a history of sinus or nasal surgery, (2) nasal septal deviation, (3) nasalpolyps or tumors, (4) chronic sinusitis resulting in chronic nasal obstruction, (5) adenotonsillar hypertrophy relating to chronic nasal obstruction, (6) any simultaneous nasal or sinus surgery, (7) any simultaneous adenotonsillar surgery, (8) unwillingness to undergo surgery, or (9) unwillingness to participate in follow-up for a minimum of 3 months.
The study was carried out on 28 patients with recurrent tansillitis and/or adenotonsillar hypertrophy who underwent harmonic scalpel tonsillectomy on one side and cold dissection tonsillectomy with suction eletrocautery hemostasis on the other.
5) In children, the physical finding of adenotonsillar hypertrophy is correlated with OSAS.
7%) underwent adenotonsillectomy for upper airway obstruction caused by adenotonsillar hypertrophy.