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Pediatric Patient Reported Outcomes in Chronic Diseases (PEPR) Consortium (U19)

https://www.niams.nih.gov/grants-funding/funded-research/pediatric-reported-outcomes-pepr-consortium

PEPR Overview The Validation of Pediatric Patient Reported Outcomes in Chronic Diseases (PEPR) Consortium (U19) will capitalize on recent advances in the science of Patient Reported Outcomes (PROs) to assess the health of children with a variety of chronic diseases and conditions in clinical research and care settings. Examples of

Paget’s Disease of Bone

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/pagets-disease-bone

What is Paget’s disease? Paget’s disease of bone is a chronic (long-lasting) disorder that causes bones to grow larger and become weaker than normal. Usually only one or a few bones have the disease. Many people with Paget’s disease do not have symptoms. However, the bone changes can cause: Bone pain. Misshapen bones. Broken bones (fractures). Problems in the joints near the bones with the disease. With treatment, many people can: Manage their symptoms. Improve pain. Control the effects of the disease.

Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis (JIA)

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/juvenile-arthritis

What is juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA)? Juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA) is the most common type of chronic, or long-lasting, arthritis that affects children. It happens when the immune system attacks healthy joint tissues. JIA broadly refers to several different chronic (long-lasting) disorders involving inflammation of joints (arthritis), which can cause: Joint pain. Swelling. Warmth. Stiffness. Loss of motion. JIA may last a few months or years, or it may be a lifelong disease.

Osteonecrosis

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/osteonecrosis

What is osteonecrosis? Your bones are made up of living cells that need a blood supply to stay healthy. In osteonecrosis, blood flow to part of a bone is reduced. This causes death of bone tissue, and the bone can eventually break down and the joint will collapse. Osteonecrosis can happen to any bone, but most often it develops in the ends of long bones, such as the: Thigh bone. Upper arm bone. Less often, the bones of the elbows, ankles, feet, wrists, and hands are affected. When the disease involves part of a bone in a joint, it can