ISSN: 2167-0897

Journal of Neonatal Biology
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Editorial Board

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Editor-in-Chief
Keiji Suzuki
Tokai University
Japan

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Antonio Ferrante
The University of Adelaide
South Africa

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Stephen Baumgart
The George Washington University
USA

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About the Journal

Journal of Neonatal Biology is a Quarterly, Open Access, peer-reviewed, academic journal that aims to publish the most complete and reliable source of information on discoveries and current developments as original articles, review articles, case reports, short communications, etc. in all areas of the Neonatology and Perinatal medicine and provides free online access to the researchers worldwide.

The journal is using Editorial Manager System for online manuscript submission, review and tracking systems. Editorial board members of the Journal of Neonatal Biology or outside experts review manuscripts; at least two independent reviewer’s approval followed by the editor is required for the acceptance of any citable manuscript.

 

Neonatal Seizures

Neonatal seizures are the epileptic fits occurring from birth to the end of the neonatal period. It is also known as neonatal convulsions. These differ from those of older children and adults. Symptoms include tonic, horizontal deviation of the eyes with or without jerking, eyelid blinking or fluttering, sucking, smacking or other oral–buccal–lingual movements, swimming or pedalling movements.
Neonatal seizures or neonatal convulsions are epileptic fits occurring from birth to the end of the neonatal period. The neonatal period is the most vulnerable of all periods of life for developing seizures, particularly in the first 1–2 days to the first week from birth. They may be short-lived events lasting for a few days only. However, they often signify serious malfunction of or damage to the immature brain and constitute a neurological emergency demanding urgent diagnosis and management. The prevalence of neonatal seizures is 1.5% and overall incidence is 3 per 1000 live births. The incidence in pre-term infants is very high (57–132 per 1000 live births). Most (80%) neonatal seizures occur in the first 1–2 days to the first week of life.

 Related Journals of Neonatal Seizures
Journal of Child Development, Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders, Pediatrics, Pediatric obesity, Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal, Infancy, Seminars in Fetal and Neonatal Medicine, Seminars in Perinatology, Neonatology

Neonatal Toxic Shock

Neonatal toxic shock is a cutaneous condition which is characterized by a generalized diffuse macular erythema or morbilliform eruption with confluence. neonatal toxic shock is caused by TSS toxin-1 produced predominantly by methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA). It is manifested by sudden onset of fever, chills, hypotension, and rash.


Journals related Neonatal Toxic Shock
Advances in Molecular Toxicology , American Journal of Pharmacology and Toxicology , Anil Aggrawal's Internet Journal of Forensic Medicine and Toxicology , Annales de Toxicologie Analytique , Annual Review of Pharmacology and Toxicology.

Neonatal Bowel Obstruction

Neonatal bowel obstruction is one of the most common surgical emergencies in new bornes. Recent estimates place the incidence at 1 in 2000 live births. The 4 cardinal signs of intestinal obstruction in newbornes are , maternal poly hydramnios, bilious emesis, failure to pass meconium in the first day of life, and abdominal distension. Successful management depends on timely diagnosis and appropriate intervention. an accurate history and physical examination, corroborated by simple radiologic studies, usually leads the physician to the correct diagnosis. Fortunately, the outlook for babies undergoing surgery for intestinal obstruction is excellent. A newborn who vomits bile (spinach-colored emesis) may have ileus from sepsis or necrotizing entero collitis, but proximal intestinal obstruction is a possible etiology. The physician must be vigilant and not overlook the following potential catastrophes

Related Journals of Neonatal Bowel Obstruction

Journal of Child Development, Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders, Pediatrics, Pediatric obesity, Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal, Infancy, Seminars in Fetal and Neonatal Medicine, Seminars in Perinatology, Neonatology, Fetal Diagnosis and Therapy, Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology,

Neonatal Cholestasis

Neonatal Cholestatic jaundice is a common presenting feature of neonatal hepato bilary and metabolic dysfunction. Any infant who remains jaundiced beyond age 2 to 3 weeks should have the serum bilirubin level fractionated into a conjugated (direct) and unconjugated (indirect) portion. Conjugated hyper bilirubinemia is never physiologic or normal.

Related Journals of Neonatal Cholestasis 
Developmental Review, Maternal and Child Health Journal, Academic Pediatrics, Journal of Perinatology, Pediatric Pulmonology, Clinics in Perinatology, Journal of Perinatology, Maternal and Child Nutrition, Journal of Perinatal Medicine

Preterm Infant

In 2012, preterm birth affected more than 450,000 babies that 1 of every 9 infants born in the United States. Preterm birth is the birth of an infant before 37 weeks of pregnancy. Preterm-related causes of death together accounted for 35% of all infant deaths in 2010, more than any other single cause. Preterm birth is also a leading cause of long-term neurological disabilities in children. Preterm birth costs the U.S. health care system more than $26 billion in 2005.

Related Journals of Preterm Infant
Neonatology, Fetal Diagnosis and Therapy, Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology, Current Opinion in Pediatrics, Pediatric Blood and Cancer, Pediatric Diabetes, Archives of Disease in Childhood: Fetal and Neonatal Edition

Neonatal Conjunctivitis

Jaundice is a common presenting feature of neonatal hepato bilary and metabolic dysfunction. Any infant who remains jaundiced beyond age 2 to 3 weeks should have the serum bilirubin level fractionated into a conjugated (direct) and unconjugated (indirect) portion. Conjugated hyper bilirubin naemia is never physiologic or normal. Neonatal Conjunctivitis. Also known as neonatrum ophthalmia.
Neonatal conjunctivitis is defined as conjunctival inflammation occurring within the first 30 days of life. Numerous etiologies have been implicated including chemical conjunctivitis as well as viral and bacterial infections. Complications range from mild hyperaemia and scant discharge to permanent scarring and blindness. Neonatal conjunctivitis is characterized by the swelling (inflammation) or infection of the tissue lining the eyelids in a newborn. It is also known as ophthalmia neonatorum. This usually occurs by the contamination of babys eyes with Neisseria gonorrhoeae or Chlamydia trachomatis during passage through the birth canal.

Related Journals of Neonatal Conjunctivitis 

Current Opinion in Pediatrics, Pediatric Blood and Cancer, Pediatric Diabetes, Archives of Disease in Childhood: Fetal and Neonatal Edition, Developmental Review, Maternal and Child Health Journal, Academic Pediatrics, Journal of Perinatology, Pediatric Pulmonology, Clinics in Perinatology, Journal of Perinatology, Maternal and Child Nutrition

Neonatal Stroke

Neonatal stroke is defined as the improper blood supply of the developing brain in the first 28 days of life. It includes ischemic events, neonatal stroke causes blockage of vessels, and hypoxic events, causing lack of oxygen to the brain tissue. Maternal disorders which lead to neonatal stroke are autoimmune disorders, coagulation disorders, prenatal cocaine exposure, infection, congenital heart disease, diabetes, and trauma etc.


Journals related to neonatal stroke
Experimental and Translational Stroke Medicine , International Journal of Stroke , Journal of Experimental Stroke and Translational Medicine , Translational Stroke Research , Society for Experimental Stroke.

Umbilical Cord

The umbilical cord connects a baby in the womb to its mother. It runs from an opening in your baby stomach to the placenta in the womb. The average cord is about 50cm (20 inches) long.

Blood circulates through vessels in the cord, which consists of: one vein that carries blood rich in oxygen and nutrients from you to your baby two arteries that return deoxygenated blood and waste products, such as carbon dioxide, from your baby back to the placenta.

Related Journals of Umbilical cord
Pregnancy and Child Health, Women's Health Issues & Care, Women's Health Care, Clinics in Mother and Child Health, Child Development, Child Development Perspectives, Advances in Child Development and Behavior, Early Human Development, Advances in Child Development and Behavior, Developmental Review, Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review,Advances in Neonatal Care, Archives of Disease in Childhood, Fetal and Neonatal Edition

Neonatal Sepsis

Neonatal sepsis is a bacterial blood stream infection. Transplacental infection is a vital reason for causing meningitis, pneumonia, pyelonephritis, or gastroenteritis. Neonatal sepsis can be subdivided into ahead of schedule onset neonatal sepsis and late-onset neonatal sepsis.

The clinical symptoms manifested by neonates with EONS and LONS are non-specific and usually include temperature instability, respiratory problems, apnea, feeding intolerance, etc. Generally, the diagnosis of neonatal sepsis diagnosis is carried out by blood, CSF and urine cultures. Nowadays, other diagnostic tools such as complete blood Cell Count, C-reactive protein, procalcitonin, mannose binding lectin, cytokine profile, etc. are being studied.

Related Journals of Neonatal Sepsis
Neonatal Studies, Neonatal Medicine, Pediatric Infectious Diseases: Open Access,Pregnancy and Child Health, Current Pediatric Research, Pediatric Annals, Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders, Advances in Neonatal Care, Archives of Disease in Childhood, Fetal and Neonatal Edition, European Journal of Pediatrics, Journal of Perinatal Medicine.

Breastfeeding

Breastfeeding for the initial six month of life gives important medical advantages to both mother and neonate including brought down danger for contaminations, gastrointestinal issue, asthma, and diabetes in kids and lessened danger of maternal weight increase, post pregnancy anxiety, diseases, and diabetes in mothers. Breast milk has an optimal balance of fat, sugar, water, and protein that is needed for a baby's growth and development. Breastfeeding triggers biochemical reactions which allows for the enzymes, hormones, growth factors and immunologic substances to effectively defend against infectious diseases for the infant.

Related Journals of Breastfeeding
Clinics in Mother and Child Health, Women's Health Care, Women's Health Issues & Care, Breast Cancer: Current Research, International Breastfeeding Journal, Maternal and Child Health Journal, Journal of Maternal-Fetal and Neonatal Medicine, Fetal and Maternal Medicine Review,Breastfeeding Medicine, Breastfeeding Review, Journal of Human Lactation.

Neonatal Mortality

The first 28 days of life – the neonatal period – is the most vulnerable time for a child’s survival .Neonatal mortality rate is the ratio of the number of deaths in the first 28 days of life to the number of live births occurring in the same population during the same period of time. Causes of Neonatal Mortality are prematurity & low birth weight, neonatal infections and birth asphyxia & birth trauma.

Related Journals of Neonatal Mortality
Paediatric and Perinatal Epidemiology, Current Opinion in Pediatrics, Acta Paediatrica, International Journal of Paediatrics, Supplement, Journal of Perinatology, NeoReviews, Neonatal Network, Neonatology, Newborn and Infant Nursing Reviews.

Neonatal Surgeries

Neonatal surgery' is a surgical sub-specialty of pediatric surgery that consists of the surgical care of newborn infants, especially ill or premature newborn infants. Practicing surgeons exclusively focusing on neonates, infants in the first 28 days after birth, are called neonatal surgeons. Neonatal surgeons often perform corrective surgeries, including chest, abdominal, and urological defects.

 Related Journals of Neonatal Surgeries
Neonatal Studies, Neonatal Medicine, Pediatric Infectious Diseases: Open Access,Pregnancy and Child Health,Journal of Pediatric Surgery, Seminars in Pediatric Surgery, Pediatric Transplantation, Pediatric Surgery International, African Journal of Paediatric Surgery, Journal of Indian Association of Pediatric Surgeons, Annals of Pediatric Surgery, Journal of Pediatric Surgery Case Reports, The Journal of Maternal-Fetal and Neonatal Medicine, Pediatrics, Pediatric Research , Seminars in Fetal and Neonatal Medicine, Seminars in Perinatology.

Hemolytic Disease of Newborn

Hemolytic disease of the newborn (HDN) is a blood disorder in a fetus or newborn infant. In some infants, it can be life-threatening. The most common form of HDN is ABO incompatibility, which is usually not very severe. Other, less common types may cause more severe problems. The least common form is Rh incompatibility, which can almost always be prevented. When this form does occur, it can cause very severe anemia in the baby.

Related Journals of Hemolytic Disease of Newborn
Pediatric Oncology: Open Access,Pediatric Care, Leukemia, Blood Open Access, Blood & Lymph Open Access, Blood Disorders & Transfusion, Journal of Pediatric Hematology/Oncology, Pediatric Hematology and Oncology, Korean Journal of Pediatrics, Pediatric Hematology/Oncology and Immunopathology, Fetal and Pediatric Pathology

Vaccination in Neonates

Immunization of premature infants is usually recommended to occur at the chronological age comparable with term infants without correcting for gestational age following national infant vaccination programs

Types of Vaccines are

  1. Live-attenuated (weakened)
  2. attenuated (weakened) Vaccines
  3. Inactivated (killed) Vaccine

Related Journals of Vaccination in Neonates
Vaccines & Vaccination,Pediatrics & Therapeutics, Pediatric Emergency care and medicine- Open Access Open Access, Clinical Pediatrics: Open Access, Clinics in Mother and Child Health, Paediatric Drugs, Advances in Neonatal Care, Academic Pediatrics, Focus on Autism and Other Developmental Disabilities, American Journal of Perinatology, Endocrine Development, Pediatric Emergency Care

Neonatal Nursing

Neonatal nursing is a nursing specialization that deals with the care of at-risk newborn infants. This advanced practice area requires documented nursing experience and a master's degree in neonatal nursing. Neonatal nurses care for new-born babies who are premature or born sick. Nursing is a challenging and rewarding career. Nurses who specialize in neonatal nursing commit their skills and knowledge to care for neonates and their families.

 Related Journals of Neonatal Nursing
Clinics in Mother and Child Health, Women's Health Care, Women's Health Issues & Care, Breast Cancer: Current Research, Child: Care, Health and Development, Advances in Neonatal Care, Internet Journal of Pediatrics and Neonatology, Articles on Pediatrics, Journal of neonatal perinatal medicine, ADC Fetal and Neonatal medicine, Journal of neonatal nursing.

Neonatal Diabetes

Neonatal diabetes is a form of diabetes that is diagnosed under the age of nine months. Neonatal diabetes is defined as hyperglycemia occurring within the first few months of life, lasting more than 2 weeks. It is categorized into permanent neonatal diabetes and transient neonatal diabetes.

Related Journals of Neonatal Diabetes
Diabetes & Metabolism, Diabetic Complications and Medicine, Endocrinology & Diabetes Research,Neonatal Medicine, Clinical Pediatric Emergency Medicine, Medico e Bambino, Annals of Pediatric Surgery, Voprosy Prakticheskoi Pediatrii, Area Pediatrica, Advances in Neonatal Care, Archives of Disease in Childhood, Fetal and Neonatal Edition, European Journal of Pediatrics, Journal of Perinatal Medicine.

Neonatal Jaundice

Jaundice is the most common condition that requires medical attention in newborns. The yellow coloration of the skin and sclera in newborns with jaundice is the result of accumulation of unconjugated bilirubin.
Neonatal physiologic jaundice results from simultaneous occurrence of the following two phenomena
1. Bilirubin production is elevated
2. Hepatic excretory capacity is low

Related Journals of Neonatal Jaundice
Clinical Pediatrics: Open Access, Pediatric Infectious Diseases: Open Access, Vaccines & Vaccination,Pediatrics & Therapeutics, Pediatria de Atencion Primaria, Indian Journal of Practical Pediatrics, Pediatria i Medycyna Rodzinna, Journal des Professionnels de l'Enfance, Journal of Perinatology, NeoReviews, Neonatal Network, Neonatology, Newborn and Infant Nursing Reviews.

Congenital Heart Defects

A congenital heart defect is a problem with the structure of the heart. It is present at birth. Congenital heart defects are the most common type of birth defect. The defects can involve the walls of the heart, the valves of the heart, and the arteries and veins near the heart. They can disrupt the normal flow of blood through the heart. The blood flow can slow down, go in the wrong direction or to the wrong place, or be blocked completely.

Related Journals of Congenital Heart Defects
Insights in Pediatric Cardiology, Pediatrics & Therapeutics, Neonatal Medicine, Clinical Pediatrics: Open Access,Congenital Heart Disease, Pediatric Cardiology, Annals of Pediatric Cardiology, World journal for pediatric & congenital heart surgery, Progress in Pediatric Cardiology

Congenital Nevi

Congenital nevi are present at birth and result from a proliferation of benign melanocytes in the dermis, epidermis, or both. Congenital melanocytic naevi are usually classified by size.
There are several different classifications.

  • Small congenital melanocytic naevi
  • Medium congenital melanocytic naevi
  • Large or giant congenital melanocytic naevi

Related Journals of Congenital Nevi
Neonatal Medicine, Pediatric Infectious Diseases: Open Access, Vaccines & Vaccination, Pediatric Emergency care and medicine- Open Access, Pediatrics & Therapeutics,Congenital Anomalies, Revista Brasileira de Saude Materno Infantil, Pakistan Paediatric Journal, Congenital Heart Disease

Fetus

An unborn offspring, from the embryo stage (the end of the eighth week after conception, when the major structures have formed) until birth. The fetal stage of tends to be taken as beginning at the gestational age of eleven weeks, i.e. nine weeks after fertilization.

Related Journals of Fetus
Neonatal Studies, Clinical Pediatrics: Open Access, Pediatric Care, Neonatal Medicine, Seminars in Fetal and Neonatal Medicine, Archives of Disease in Childhood: Fetal and Neonatal Edition, Journal of Neonatal-Perinatal Medicine,Pediatric AIDS & HIV Infection-Fetus to Adolescent, Journal of fetal medicine, Journal of pregnancy

Neonatal Respiratory Distress Syndrome

Neonatal respiratory distress syndrome (RDS) is a problem often seen in premature babies. The condition makes it hard for the baby to breathe. Neonatal RDS occurs in infants whose lungs have not yet fully developed. The disease is mainly caused by a lack of a slippery substance in the lungs called surfactant. This substance helps the lungs fill with air and keeps the air sacs from deflating. Surfactant is present when the lungs are fully developed.Neonatal RDS can also be due to genetic problems with lung development.

Related Journals of Neonatal Respiratory Distress Syndrome
Neonatal Studies, Clinical Pediatrics: Open Access, Pediatric Care, Neonatal Medicine, Pediatrics & Therapeutics,Paediatric Respiratory Reviews, Journal of Asthma, Respiratory Medicine, Primary Care Respiratory Journal, Pediatric Pulmonology, Open Respiratory Medicine Journal,Hospital pediatrics, Contemporary Pediatrics, Pediatriya

Neonatal Lupus Erythematosus

Neonatal lupus erythematosus (NLE) that affects the skin, blood, spleen, or liver is usually self-limited and resolves without intervention within 2-6 months. Neonatal lupus Erythematosus (NLE) is a disorder characterized by maternal autoantibodies against RNA protein complex.

Related Journals of Neonatal Lupus Erythematosus
Neonatal Medicine, Pediatric Infectious Diseases: Open Access, Vaccines & Vaccination, Pediatric Emergency care and medicine- Open Access, Neonatology, Journal of Pediatric Infectious Diseases, Internet Journal of Pediatrics and Neonatology, Pediatric Radiology, Birth Defects Research Part C - Embryo Today: Reviews

Neonatal Tetanus

Neonatal tetanus is a form of generalized tetanus that occurs in newborns. Infants who have not acquired passive immunity because the mother has never been immunised are at risk. It usually occurs through infection of the unhealed umbilical stump, particularly when the stump is cut with a non-sterile instrument.

Related Journals of Neonatal Tetanus
Pediatric Emergency care and medicine- Open Access, Pediatrics & Therapeutics, Pediatric Care, Neonatal Studies, Klinische Padiatrie, Paediatrics and Child Health, Clinical Dysmorphology, Advances in Pediatrics, Anales de Pediatria Continuada

Neonatal Hepatitis

Neonatal hepatitis is an inflammation of the liver that occurs in early infancy, usually one to two months after birth. Viruses which can cause neonatal hepatitis in infants include cytomegalovirus, rubella (measles), and hepatitis A, B and C.

Related Journals of Neonatal Hepatitis
Neonatal Medicine, Pediatric Infectious Diseases: Open Access, Vaccines & Vaccination, Pediatric Emergency care and medicine- Open Access,Hepatitis Monthly, Hepatology International, Journal of Viral Hepatitis, Hot Topics in Viral Hepatitis, Pediatrics International, Pediatric Neurosurgery, Iranian Journal of Pediatrics, Current Pediatric Research, Fetal Diagnosis and Therapy

Journal of Neonatal Biology is associated with our "Pediatric Cardiology", September 22-24, 2016 Las Vegas, USA with a theme "Innovations, outcomes and new technologies in Neonataology". We are particularly interested in Articles related to Neonatal sepsis, Breast feeding, fetus, preterm birth and in other related clinical and medical areas.

Journal Highlights

 

Major Disease Statistics

 
*Unofficial 2015 Journal Impact Factor was established by dividing the number of articles published in 2013 and 2014 with the number of times they are cited in 2015 based on Google search and the Scholar Citation Index database. If 'X' is the total number of articles published in 2013 and 2014, and 'Y' is the number of times these articles were cited in indexed journals during 2015 then, impact factor = Y/X

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