Fetal alcohol syndrome

Jump to: navigation, search

For patient information, click here

Fetal Alcohol Syndrome (FAS)
ICD-10 Q86.0
ICD-9 760.71
DiseasesDB 32957
MedlinePlus 000911
MeSH D005310
Alcohol and Health
Short-term effects of alcohol
Long-term effects of alcohol
Alcohol and cardiovascular disease
Alcoholic liver disease
Alcoholic hepatitis
Alcohol and cancer
Alcohol and weight
Fetal alcohol syndrome
Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder
Alcoholism
Recommended maximum intake of alcoholic beverages

WikiDoc Resources for Fetal alcohol syndrome

Articles

Most recent articles on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Most cited articles on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Review articles on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Articles on Fetal alcohol syndrome in N Eng J Med, Lancet, BMJ

Media

Powerpoint slides on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Images of Fetal alcohol syndrome

Photos of Fetal alcohol syndrome

Podcasts & MP3s on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Videos on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Evidence Based Medicine

Cochrane Collaboration on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Bandolier on Fetal alcohol syndrome

TRIP on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Clinical Trials

Ongoing Trials on Fetal alcohol syndrome at Clinical Trials.gov

Trial results on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Clinical Trials on Fetal alcohol syndrome at Google

Guidelines / Policies / Govt

US National Guidelines Clearinghouse on Fetal alcohol syndrome

NICE Guidance on Fetal alcohol syndrome

NHS PRODIGY Guidance

FDA on Fetal alcohol syndrome

CDC on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Books

Books on Fetal alcohol syndrome

News

Fetal alcohol syndrome in the news

Be alerted to news on Fetal alcohol syndrome

News trends on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Commentary

Blogs on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Definitions

Definitions of Fetal alcohol syndrome

Patient Resources / Community

Patient resources on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Discussion groups on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Patient Handouts on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Directions to Hospitals Treating Fetal alcohol syndrome

Risk calculators and risk factors for Fetal alcohol syndrome

Healthcare Provider Resources

Symptoms of Fetal alcohol syndrome

Causes & Risk Factors for Fetal alcohol syndrome

Diagnostic studies for Fetal alcohol syndrome

Treatment of Fetal alcohol syndrome

Continuing Medical Education (CME)

CME Programs on Fetal alcohol syndrome

International

Fetal alcohol syndrome en Espanol

Fetal alcohol syndrome en Francais

Business

Fetal alcohol syndrome in the Marketplace

Patents on Fetal alcohol syndrome

Experimental / Informatics

List of terms related to Fetal alcohol syndrome

Editor-In-Chief: C. Michael Gibson, M.S., M.D. [1]; Associate Editor(s)-in-Chief: Aditya Ganti M.B.B.S. [2]

Overview

Fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASDs) are a group of disorders that encompass fetal alcohol syndrome (FAS), partial fetal alcohol syndrome, alcohol-related birth defects (ARBD), alcohol-related neurodevelopmental disorder (ARND), and neurobehavioral disorder associated with prenatal alcohol exposure (ND-PAE). The most potent risk factor for FASD's include prenatal exposure to alcohol. FASD's is the leading preventable cause of birth defects and intellectual and neurodevelopmental disabilities in children. Early recognition, diagnosis, and therapy for FASD is associated with improved outcomes.

History

  • In 1899. Dr William Sullivan, a Liverpool prison physician was the first to report a case study describing an association between maternal alcohol use and fetal damage in female prisoners.[1]
  • In 1968, Fetal alcohol syndrome was discovered and separated as a entire new diseases at the University of Washington’s Harborview Medical Center in Washington.
  • By 1973, sufficient research evidence had accrued to devise basic diagnostic criteria such that FAS became established as a diagnostic entity.[2][3]
  • In 1973, Dr keneth Lyons Jones and David W Smith professors of University of Washington Medical School in Seattle was the first to introduce the term Fetal alcohol syndrome.[4]
  • By 1978, 245 cases of FAS had been reported by medical researchers, and the syndrome began to be described as the most frequent known cause of mental retardation.
  • In 1981, The US Surgeon General issued the first public health advisory that alcohol during pregnancy is responsible birth defects.
  • In 1989, US Congress mandated warning labels about potential birth defects on alcohol products.

Classification

According to American Academy of Pediatrics fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASDs) encompasses group of disorders based upon the manifestations into 5 sub types.

  • Fetal alcohol syndrome (FAS)
  • Partial fetal alcohol syndrome
  • Alcohol-related birth defects (ARBD)
  • Alcohol-related neurodevelopmental disorder (ARND)
  • Neurobehavioral disorder associated with prenatal alcohol exposure (ND-PAE).

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Fetal alcohol spectrum disorders
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Fetal alcohol syndrome (FAS)
 
 
 
Partial fetal alcohol syndrome
 
 
 
Alcohol-related birth defects (ARBD)
 
 
 
 
Alcohol-related neurodevelopmental disorder (ARND)
 
 
 
Neurobehavioral disorder associated with prenatal alcohol exposure (ND-PAE)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
A▪ Confirmed maternal alcohol exposure.
B▪ Evidence of characteristic pattern of facial anomalies
C▪ Evidence of growth retardation
D▪ Evidence of CNS abnormalities
 
 
 
A, B, C, D and
E▪ Evidence of a complex pattern of behavior or cognitive abnormalities
 
 
 
▪ Cardiac
▪ Skeletal
▪ Renal
▪ Ocular
▪ Auditory
▪ Other
 
 
 
 
A,B, D, and E
▪ No growth retardation
 
 
 
Behavioral abnormalities predominant with no growth retardation
 
 
 
 

Pathophysiology

  • Drinking alcohol during pregnancy is the most potent etiological factor for the development of fetal alcohol syndrome disorders.
  • The developing embryo is susceptible to dysmorphogenisis during the first few weeks of pregnancy.
  • Alcohol can pass through umbilical cord to the baby effecting morphogeneisis leading to

Risk Factors

The most potent risk factor in the development of FASD's include prenatal exposure of alcohol. Other risk factors include:

  • Alcohol consumption
  • Increase in maternal age
  • Maternal genotype|
  • Increase in parity/gravidity
  • Higher birth order of the child
  • Low socioeconomic status

Epidemiology and Demographics

Prevalence

  • According to National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism study, CDC and AAP it is estimated that FASD's is prevalent in 2-5% of children in the United States.
  • CDC released a fact sheet in 2016, according to which prevalence of fetal alcohol syndrome is believed to be 1 in 20 children.
  • Comprehensive data on the number of individuals with an FASD in the general population of the Unites States, or by state, race or ethnicity, is currently not available.
  • Journal of the American Medical Association published the results of a National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism study that measured the prevalence of fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASD) among first-grade students in four US communities. 
    • Over 6,500 children were evaluated and the most conservative estimate for FASD ranged from 1 to 5 percent, or 1 in 20 students. 
  • Data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) asserts that 10 percent of pregnant women report drinking alcohol and 3 percent report binge drinking, putting over 100,000 births in the US each year at high risk for FASD.
Source: CDC

Differential Diagnosis

Fetal alcohol syndrome must be differentiated from other genetic diseases, with similar manifestations such as smooth philtrum, thin vermillion border and small palpebral fissures. American academy of pediatrics and CDC reviewed and recommended 9 genetic diseases that has to screened and differentiated from FAD's which include Aarskog syndrome, Williams syndrome, Noonan syndrome, Dubowitz syndrome, Brachman-DeLange syndrome, Toluene syndrome, Fetal hydantoin syndrome, Fetal valproate syndrome, and Maternal PKU fetal effects.

Syndrome Overlapping features Differentiating features
Aarskog syndrome
  • Small nose with anteverted nares
  • Broad philtrum
  • Maxillary hypoplasia
  • Wide-spaced eyes
  • Rounded face
  • Down-slant to palpebral fissures
  • Widow's peak
  • Crease below lower lip
  • Incomplete out folding of upper helices
  • Dental eruption problems
Williams syndrome
  • Short palpebral fissures
  • Anteverted nares
  • Long philtrum
  • Depressed nasal bridge
  • Epicanthal folds
  • Wide mouth with full lips
  • Stellate pattern of the iris
  • Periorbital fullness
  • Connective tissue disorders
Noonan syndrome
  • Low nasal bridge
  • Wide-spaced eyes
  • Epicanthal folds
  • Down-slant to palpebral fissures
  • Keratoconus
  • Wide mouth
  • Protruding upper lip
Dubowitz syndrome
  • Short palpebral fissures
  • Wide-spaced eyes
  • Epicanthal folds
  • Shallow supraorbital ridge with nasal bridge near the level of the forehead
  • Broad nasal tip
Brachman-DeLange syndrome
  • Long philtrum
  • Thin vermillion border
  • Anteverted nares
  • Depressed nasal bridge
  • Single, bushy eyebrow extending across forehead
  • Long eyelashe
  • Downturned mouth
  • High-arched palate,
  • Short limbs
Toluene syndrome
  • Short palpebral fissures
  • Mid-face hypoplasia
  • Smooth philtrum
  • Thin vermillion border
  • Micrognathia
  • Large anterior fontanel
  • Down-turned mouth corners
  • Hair patterning abnormalities
  • Bifrontal narrowing
  • Ear abnormalities
Fetal hydantoin syndrome
  • Wide-spaced eyes
  • Depressed nasal bridge
  • Short nose with bowed upper lip
Fetal valproate syndrome
  • Epicanthal folds
  • Anteverted nares
  • Long philtrum with thin vermilion border
  • Wide-spaced eyes
  • High forehead
  • Infraorbital crease or groove
  • Small mouth
Maternal PKU fetal effects
  • Epicanthal folds
  • Short palpebral fissures
  • Long underdeveloped philtrum
  • Thin vermillion border
  • Small upturned nose
  • Round facies
  • Prominent glabella

The following tables summarizes the differential diagnosis of individual features associated with FAS

Differential diagnosis of individual features associated with FAS
Smooth philtrum
  • Cornelia de Lange syndrome
  • Floating-Harbor syndrome
  • Geleophysic dysplasia
  • Opitz syndrome
  • Toluene embryopathy
Thin Vermillion border
  • Miller-Dieker (Lissencephaly) syndrome
  • Fetal Valproate syndrome
  • Geleophysic dysplasia
  • Cornelia de Lange syndrome
  • Toluene embryopathy
Small palpebral fissures
  • Campomelic dysplasia
  • DiGeorge sequence
  • Dubowitz syndrome
  • Duplication 10q sequence
  • Duplication 15q sequence
  • FG syndrome
  • Maternal phenylketonuria (PKU) fetal effects
  • Oculodentodigital syndrome
  • Opitz syndrome
  • Trisomy 18 syndrome
  • Williams syndrome
  • Velocardiofacial syndrome
  • Toluene embryopathy

Diagnosis

FASD is clinical diagnosis and there are no specific diagnostic laboratory findings associated with FASD. However, American Academy of Pediatrics and CDC brought up a diagnostic criteria. [5][6][7][8][9][10][11]

Diagnostic criteria for Fetal alcohol spectral disorders

Components of Diagnostic criteria For FASD's
Growth deficiency
  • Prenatal or postnatal height or weight (or both) at or below the 10th percentile[12]
Facial features
  • Smooth philtrum
  • Thin vermillion border
  • Small palpebral fissures
Central nervous system damage Structural
  • Head circumference (OFC) at or below the 10th percentile adjusted for age and sex.
  • Clinically significant brain abnormalities observable through imaging.
Neurological Neurological problems not due to:
  • Postnatal insult or
  • Fever or
  • Other soft neurological signs outside normal limits.
Functional Global cognitive or intellectual deficits representing multiple domains of deficit with performance below the 3rd percentile
Functional deficits below the 16th percentile in at least three of the following domains:
  • Cognitive or developmental deficits or discrepancies
  • Executive functioning deficits
  • Motor functioning delays
  • Problems with attention or hyperactivity
  • Social skills
  • Other, such as sensory problems, pragmatic language problems, memory deficits, etc.
Maternal alcohol exposure
  • Confirmed prenatal alcohol exposure
  • Unknown prenatal alcohol exposure

Diagnostic criteria for Fetal alcohol syndrome

4 diagnostic criteria had been developed in the recent times to diagnose fetal alcohol syndrome

  • Four digit code
  • Hoyme- Revised IOM
  • Chudley–Canadian
  • National Task Force/CDC
Fetal alcohol syndrome
Facial Characterstics Growth retardation CNS involvement
Four digit code Simultaneous presentation of
  • Short palpebral fissures (≤2 SD)
  • Thin vermillion border
  • Smooth philtrum
Height or weight ≤10th percentile
  • Head circumference (OFC) ≥2 SD below
  • Significant abnormalities in brain structure or
  • Evidence of hard neurological findings or
  • Significant impairment in ≥3 domains of brain function
Hoyme–Revised IOM ≥2 of the following
  • Short palpebral fissures
  • Thin vermillion border
  • smooth philtrum
Height or weight ≤10th percentile
  • Head circumference (OFC) ≤10th percentile or
  • Structural brain abnormality
Chudley–Canadian Simultaneous presentation of
  • Short palpebral fissures
  • Thin vermillion border
  • Smooth philtrum
Height or weight or disproportionately low weight-to-height ratio (≤10th percentile) Evidence of ≥3 impairments in the following CNS domains
  • Hard and soft neurologic signs
  • Executive functioning and abstract reasoning
  • Attention deficit/hyperactivity
National Task Force/CDC Simultaneous presentation of
  • Short palpebral fissures (≤10th percentile)
  • Thin vermillion border
  • Smooth philtrum
Height or weight ≤10th percentile at any point in time.
  • Head circumference (OFC) ≤10th percentile or
  • Structural brain abnormality or
  • Neurological problems or
  • Other soft neurological signs outside normal limits or functional impairment as evidenced by global cognitive or intellectual deficits

History and Symptoms

Symptoms of FASDs[13][14][15]
Alcohol exposure CNS abnormalities Facial anomalies Growth retardation
Fetal alcohol syndrome (FAS) + Severe + +
Partial fetal alcohol syndrome + Severe + -
Alcohol-related neurodevelopmental disorder (ARND) + Severe - -
Neurobehavioral disorder associated with prenatal alcohol exposure (ND-PAE). + Moderate -

Common symptoms of FASDs include :[16][17][16][3][15][13][14]

  • Abnormal facial features, such as a smooth ridge between the nose and upper lip (this ridge is called the philtrum)
  • Small head size
  • Shorter-than-average height
  • Low body weight
  • Poor coordination
  • Hyperactive behavior
  • Difficulty with attention
  • Poor memory
  • Difficulty in school (especially with math)
  • Learning disabilities
  • Speech and language delays
  • Intellectual disability or low IQ
  • Poor reasoning and judgment skills
  • Sleep and sucking problems as a baby
  • Vision or hearing problems
  • Problems with the heart, kidneys, or bones

Prognosis

Prognosis
Primary disabilities
Secondary disabilities
  • Mental health problems — Diagnosed with ADHD, Clinical Depression, or other mental illness, experienced by over 90% of the subjects
  • Disrupted school experience — Suspended or expelled from school or dropped out of school, experienced by 60% of the subjects (age 12 and older)
  • Trouble with the law — Charged or convicted with a crime, experienced by 60% of the subjects (age 12 and older)
  • Confinement — For inpatient psychiatric care, inpatient chemical dependency care, or incarcerated for a crime, experienced by about 50% of the subjects (age 12 and older)
  • Inappropriate sexual behavior — Sexual advances, sexual touching, or promiscuity, experienced by about 50% of the subjects (age 12 and older)
  • Alcohol and drug problems — Abuse or dependency, experienced by 35% of the subjects (age 12 and older)
  • Dependent living — Group home, living with family or friends, or some sort of assisted living, experienced by 80% of the subjects (age 21 and older)
  • Problems with employment — Required ongoing job training or coaching, could not keep a job, unemployed, experienced by 80% of the subjects (age 21 and older)
Protective factors and strengths Eight factors were identified as universal protective factors that reduced the incidence rate of the secondary disabilities:[20][1]
  • Living in a stable and nurturant home for over 72% of life
  • Being diagnosed with FAS before age six
  • Never having experienced violence
  • Remaining in each living situation for at least 2.8 years
  • Experiencing a "good quality home" (meeting 10 or more defined qualities) from age 8 to 12 years old
  • Having been found eligible for developmental disability (DD) services
  • Having basic needs met for at least 13% of life
  • Having a diagnosis of FAS (rather than another FASD condition)

Treatment

There is no specific cure for FAS as the CNS damage is irreversible leading to permanent disability. Treatment can be focused on halting the progression and behavioral therapy to improve the quality of life.[21][22][23][24][25][26][27]

  • Management of fetal alcohol spectrum disorders classically is divided into two main areas.
    • Pre-conceptual: Recognition of the dangers of alcohol consumption in [pregnancy]] and the prevention of damage to the fetus.
    • Post diagnosis: Relates to the management of people who have the condition.

Behavioral management of FASD can be summarized in the following table:

Time Period For Intervention
Pre-Conception During Pregnancy Childhood 0-18 Adult 18+
  • Public education
  • Pre-conception adivce
  • Monitoring of pregnancy
  • Information documentation
  • Correspondence with colleagues
  • Early recognition
  • Diagnosis
  • Psychometric assessment
  • Educational statement
  • Physical investigations
  • Behavioral management (ADHD)
  • Prevention
  • Diagnosis
  • Psychometric assessment
  • Physical investigation if not previously undertaken
  • Investigation of background and history from/ about birth mother if possible
  • Education of others as to level of function
  • Ongoing support
  • Social
  • Financial
  • Educational
  • Emplyoment
  • Management of disabilities
Treatment
Medical interventions Due to overlapping symptoms between other diseases such as ADHD, traditional medical interventions (i.e., psychoactive drugs) are frequently tried.
  • Stimulants
  • Antidepressants
  • Neuroleptics
  • Anti-anxiety drugs
Behavioral interventions Following are behavior and education therapies that have been shown to be effective for some children with FASDs:

Good Buddies

  • A children’s friendship training to teach individuals with an FASD appropriate social skills.
  • Children with FASDs often have difficulty learning subtle social skills from their own experiences; those kinds of skills are typically “learned by osmosis” on the playground, such as how to slip into a group, appropriate sharing, or dealing with teasing.
  • This intervention uses a group format to teach age-appropriate social skills over 12 weekly sessions for parent and child. Sessions are organized around and toward each child hosting a play date with a classmate or peer.

Families Moving Forward (FMF) program to provide support for families who deal with challenging FASD behaviors

  • This intervention is most appropriate for children with severe, clinically significant behavior problems based in part on positive behavior support techniques.
  • It is a feasible, low-intensity, sustained model of supportive consultation with a parent or caregiver (rather than directly with the child).
  • The intervention lasts 9 to 11 months, with at least 16 every-other-week sessions, typically lasting 90 minutes each.
  • Services are carried out by mental health providers with specialized training.

Math Interactive Learning Experience (MILE) program to help with mathematics difficulty

  • Deficits in mathematical functioning have been reported consistently among alcohol-affected individuals.
  • The MILE program is designed to improve the child’s mathematical knowledge and skill.
  • Children complete 6 weeks of one-to-one tutoring using specifically adapted materials (eg, vertical number line, timers, etc.) that are appropriate to their academic level.
  • Parents also receive training on behavioral regulation techniques to optimize the child’s readiness to learn.

Parents and Children Together (PACT) a neurocognitive habilitation program to improve self-regulation and executive function

  • Building upon techniques developed from the brain injury literature, this intervention used 12 weekly sessions with parents and children to address and improve behavior regulation and executive function (that is, planning, organizing, and understanding of others).
  • It uses a particularly engaging metaphor of “how does my engine run” to teach children awareness of their current behavioral state and specific techniques for optimizing that state for the current situation.
Parent Training Children with FASDs might not respond to the usual parenting practices. However, the following parenting tips are recommended:
  • Concentrate on child’s strengths and talents
  • Accepting child’s limitations
  • Be consistent with discipline, school, behaviors of the child
  • Using of concrete language and examples
  • Employment of stable routines
  • Being specific and elaborative
  • Using visual aides, music, and hands-on activities
  • Using positive reinforcement often (praise, incentives)
Alternative therapies
  • Biofeedback
  • Auditory training
  • Relaxation therapy, visual imagery, and meditation (especially for sleep problems and anxiety)
  • Creative art therapy
  • Yoga and exercise
  • Acupuncture and acupressure
  • Massage, Reiki, and energy healing
  • Vitamins, herbal supplements, and homeopathy
  • Animal-assisted therapy

Prevention

The only certain way to prevent FAS is to simply avoid drinking alcohol during pregnancy.[1] Some studies have shown that light to moderate drinking during pregnancy might not pose a risk to the fetus, although no amount of alcohol during pregnancy can be guaranteed to be absolutely safe. The Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists conducted a study of over 400,000 women, all of whom had consumed alcohol during pregnancy. No case of fetal alcohol syndrome occurred and no adverse effects on children were found when consumption was under 8.5 drinks per week. A review of research studies found that fetal alcohol syndrome only occurred among alcoholics; no apparent risk to the child occurred when the pregnant women consumed no more than one drink per day. A study of moderate drinking during pregnancy found no negative effects and the researchers concluded that one drink per day provides a significant margin of safety, although they did not encourage drinking during pregnancy. A study of pregnancies in eight European countries found that consuming no more than one drink per day did not appear to have any effect on fetal growth. A follow-up of children at 18 months of age found that those from women who drank during pregnancy, even two drinks per day, scored higher in several areas of development. An analysis of seven medical research studies involving over 130,000 pregnancies found that consuming two to 14 drinks per week did not increase the risk of giving birth to a child with either malformations or fetal alcohol syndrome.

In the United States, the Surgeon General recommended in 1981, and again in 2005, that women abstain from alcohol use while pregnant or while planning a pregnancy, the latter to avoid damage in the earliest stages of a pregnancy, as the woman may not be aware that she has conceived.[28] In the United States, federal legislation has required that warning labels be placed on all alcoholic beverage containers since 1988 under the Alcoholic Beverage Labeling Act.

See also

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3
  2. 3.0 3.1
  3. Cook JL, Green CR, Lilley CM, Anderson SM, Baldwin ME, Chudley AE, Conry JL, LeBlanc N, Loock CA, Lutke J, Mallon BF, McFarlane AA, Temple VK, Rosales T (February 2016). "Fetal alcohol spectrum disorder: a guideline for diagnosis across the lifespan". CMAJ. 188 (3): 191–7. doi:10.1503/cmaj.141593. PMC 4754181. PMID 26668194.
  4. Hoyme HE, Kalberg WO, Elliott AJ, Blankenship J, Buckley D, Marais AS, Manning MA, Robinson LK, Adam MP, Abdul-Rahman O, Jewett T, Coles CD, Chambers C, Jones KL, Adnams CM, Shah PE, Riley EP, Charness ME, Warren KR, May PA (August 2016). "Updated Clinical Guidelines for Diagnosing Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders". Pediatrics. 138 (2). doi:10.1542/peds.2015-4256. PMC 4960726. PMID 27464676.
  5. Astley SJ, Clarren SK (2000). "Diagnosing the full spectrum of fetal alcohol-exposed individuals: introducing the 4-digit diagnostic code". Alcohol Alcohol. 35 (4): 400–10. PMID 10906009.
  6. Chudley AE, Conry J, Cook JL, Loock C, Rosales T, LeBlanc N (March 2005). "Fetal alcohol spectrum disorder: Canadian guidelines for diagnosis". CMAJ. 172 (5 Suppl): S1–S21. doi:10.1503/cmaj.1040302. PMC 557121. PMID 15738468.
  7. Hoyme HE, May PA, Kalberg WO, Kodituwakku P, Gossage JP, Trujillo PM, Buckley DG, Miller JH, Aragon AS, Khaole N, Viljoen DL, Jones KL, Robinson LK (January 2005). "A practical clinical approach to diagnosis of fetal alcohol spectrum disorders: clarification of the 1996 institute of medicine criteria". Pediatrics. 115 (1): 39–47. doi:10.1542/peds.2004-0259. PMC 1380311. PMID 15629980.
  8. Hagan JF, Balachova T, Bertrand J, Chasnoff I, Dang E, Fernandez-Baca D, Kable J, Kosofsky B, Senturias YN, Singh N, Sloane M, Weitzman C, Zubler J (October 2016). "Neurobehavioral Disorder Associated With Prenatal Alcohol Exposure". Pediatrics. 138 (4). doi:10.1542/peds.2015-1553. PMC 5477054. PMID 27677572.
  9. Hoyme HE, Coles CD (October 2016). "Alcohol-Related Neurobehavioral Disabilities: Need for Further Definition and Common Terminology". Pediatrics. 138 (4). doi:10.1542/peds.2016-1999. PMC 5051212. PMID 27677571.
  10. 13.0 13.1
  11. 14.0 14.1
  12. 15.0 15.1
  13. 16.0 16.1
  14. 20.0 20.1
  15. Bertrand J, Floyd LL, Weber MK (October 2005). "Guidelines for identifying and referring persons with fetal alcohol syndrome". MMWR Recomm Rep. 54 (RR-11): 1–14. PMID 16251866.
  16. Bertrand J (2009). "Interventions for children with fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASDs): overview of findings for five innovative research projects". Res Dev Disabil. 30 (5): 986–1006. doi:10.1016/j.ridd.2009.02.003. PMID 19327965.
  17. Peadon E, Rhys-Jones B, Bower C, Elliott EJ (May 2009). "Systematic review of interventions for children with Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders". BMC Pediatr. 9: 35. doi:10.1186/1471-2431-9-35. PMC 2698825. PMID 19463198.
  18. Kodituwakku PW, Kodituwakku EL (June 2011). "From research to practice: an integrative framework for the development of interventions for children with fetal alcohol spectrum disorders". Neuropsychol Rev. 21 (2): 204–23. doi:10.1007/s11065-011-9170-1. PMID 21544706.
  19. Masotti P, Longstaffe S, Gammon H, Isbister J, Maxwell B, Hanlon-Dearman A (October 2015). "Integrating care for individuals with FASD: results from a multi-stakeholder symposium". BMC Health Serv Res. 15: 457. doi:10.1186/s12913-015-1113-8. PMC 4594899. PMID 26438317.
  20. Olson HC, Oti R, Gelo J, Beck S (2009). ""Family matters:" fetal alcohol spectrum disorders and the family". Dev Disabil Res Rev. 15 (3): 235–49. doi:10.1002/ddrr.65. PMID 19731388.
  21. Kalberg WO, Buckley D (2007). "FASD: what types of intervention and rehabilitation are useful?". Neurosci Biobehav Rev. 31 (2): 278–85. doi:10.1016/j.neubiorev.2006.06.014. PMID 16919732.

Further reading

  • Astley S (2004). "Fetal alcohol syndrome prevention in Washington State: evidence of success". Paediatric and Perintal Epidemiology. 18 (5): 344–51. doi:10.1111/j.1365-3016.2004.00582.x. PMID 15367321.
  • Astley S, Clarren S (2001). "Measuring the facial phenotype of individuals with prenatal alcohol exposure: correlations with brain dysfunction". Alcohol and Alcoholism. 36 (2): 147–59. doi:10.1093/alcalc/36.2.147. PMID 11259212.
  • Gideon Koren, Idan Roifman, Irena Nullman. Hypothetical Framework; FASD and criminality-causation or association? The limits of evidence based knowledge. Journal of FAS International volume=2, issue=6, year=2004 |http://www.motherisk.org/JFAS/econtent_commonDetail.jsp?econtent_id=59
  • Grant T, Ernst C, Streissguth A (1996). "An intervention with high-risk mothers who abuse alcohol and drugs: the Seattle Advocacy Model". American Journal of Public Health. 86 (12): 1816–7. PMID 9003147.
  • Mattson, S.N., & Riley, E.P. (2002). Neurobehavioral and Neuroanatomical Effects of Heavy Prenatal Exposure to Alcohol, in Streissguth, A.P., & Kanter, J. (Eds.) The Challenge in Fetal Alcohol Syndrome: Overcoming Secondary Disabilities. First published in 1997. ISBN 0-295-97650-0
  • Olegård R, Sabel K, Aronsson M, Sandin B, Johansson P, Carlsson C, Kyllerman M, Iversen K, Hrbek A (1979). "Effects on the child of alcohol abuse during pregnancy. Retrospective and prospective studies". Acta Paediatrica Scandinavica Suppl. 275: 112–21. doi:10.1111/j.1651-2227.1979.tb06170.x. PMID 291283.
  • Ratey, J.J. (2001). A User's Guide to the Brain: Perception, Attention, and the Four Theaters of the Brain. New York: Vintage Books. ISBN 0-375-70107-9.
  • Ulleland CN, Wennberg RP, Igo RP, Smith NJ (1970). "The offspring of alcoholic mothers". Abstract. American Pediatric Society for Pediatric Research.



de:Fetales Alkoholsyndrom io:FAS-filio it:Sindrome alcolica fetale fi:Fetaalialkoholisyndrooma


sv:Fetalt alkoholsyndrom


Linked-in.jpg