ALRTI

(redirected from Acute Lower Respiratory Tract Infection)
AcronymDefinition
ALRTIAcute Lower Respiratory Tract Infection
References in periodicals archive ?
Information on socio-demographic variables including child's age, gender and also symptoms of acute lower respiratory tract infection, such as the presence and duration of fever associated with chills, cough, nasal discharge, breathlessness or fast breathing and abdominal pain was taken.
Elhazmi, "Viral agents causing acute lower respiratory tract infections in hospitalized children at a tertiary care center in saudi arabia," Saudi Medical Journal, vol.
Diarrhea as a risk factor for acute lower respiratory tract infections among young children in low income settings.
Wang, "Molecular epidemiology of human metapneumovirus in children with acute lower respiratory tract infections in Shanghai," Zhonghua Liu Xing Bing Xue Za Zhi, vol.
Therefore, we undertook this study to identify the various risk factors for acute lower respiratory tract infection and their effect on severity and outcome in under five children.
This prospective study shows that recently identified WUPyVs are prevalent in South Korean children with acute lower respiratory tract infections. Our detection of WUPyV in 34 (7.0%) of 486 children with acute lower respiratory tract infection suggests that the virus is prevalent in South Korea.
Acute lower respiratory tract infection due to virus among hospitalized children in Dhaka, Bangladesh.
Respiratory viruses such as respiratory syncytial virus, hMPV, and hBoV seem to be the most prevalent etiologic agents of acute lower respiratory tract infection in children.
Respiratory syncytial virus infection in children hospitalised with acute lower respiratory tract infection. S Afr Med J.
The virus was detected in 27 (8.0%) of 336 tested specimens, including 17 (7.5%) of 225 virus-negative specimens, collected from children with acute lower respiratory tract infection.
We collected nasopharyngeal aspirate (NPA) specimens from January 2001 through December 2004 from patients with acute lower respiratory tract infection in Queensland, Australia.
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