This study evaluates a multimodal, multidisciplinary quality improvement project to reduce the number of central line–associated bloodstream infections in a dedicated burn-trauma intensive care unit.
This cohort study reports that the proportion of violence-related injuries was significantly lower among preteens cared for in the setting of humanitarian aid and conflict zones, while surgical interventions in the teenage group were primarily caused by trauma-related injuries.
This competing risk analysis analyzes the effects of burn outcome predictors on hospital length of stay and mortality in patients with acute burn injuries. See also the Invited Commentary by Cochran and Faraklas.
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