Nonspecific urinary tract infection symptoms in infants <3 months are fever, feeding difficulties, vomiting, lethargy, irritability and failure to thrive.
Toddlers and preschoolers have unusual odor of urine, abdominal or flank pain, frequency, dysuria, and urgency.
School-age children have the classical symptoms of fever, frequency, urgency and dysuria.
Consider UTI in all seriously ill children even when there is evidence of infection outside the urinary tract.
Patients at risk of urinary tract infections (UTIs) are also highly likely to experience excessive weight gain, with risk factors including persistent reflux, younger age and Hispanic/Latino ethnicity, according to a secondary analysis of two prospective studies.
Treatment with antibiotic results in significant reduction in voiding cystourethrogram-associated urinary tract infection (UTI), especially in children with abnormal ultrasound scans, a study has found.
The presence of Escherichia coli and normal renal ultrasound findings may allow safe avoidance of voiding cystourethrography (VCUG), an invasive procedure associated with significant radiation exposure, in infants aged 0 to 3 months with a first febrile urinary tract infection (UTI), according to a recent study.
A diagnostic rule based on symptoms and signs performs better than clinical diagnosis in identifying young children who should undergo noninvasive urine testing for urinary tract infection (UTI) and guiding potential antibiotic treatment, as presented in the results of DUTY* Prospective Diagnostic Cohort Study.
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Men with metastatic hormone-sensitive prostate cancer (mHSPC) who receive testosterone suppression therapy may have a better survival outcome with the addition of enzalutamide over other non-steroidal anti-androgen (NSAA) therapies, according to the phase III ENZAMET* trial.