Responses

Download PDFPDF
Advances in neonatal resuscitation: supporting transition
Compose Response

Plain text

  • No HTML tags allowed.
  • Web page addresses and e-mail addresses turn into links automatically.
  • Lines and paragraphs break automatically.
Author Information
First or given name, e.g. 'Peter'.
Your last, or family, name, e.g. 'MacMoody'.
Your email address, e.g. higgs-boson@gmail.com
Your role and/or occupation, e.g. 'Orthopedic Surgeon'.
Your organization or institution (if applicable), e.g. 'Royal Free Hospital'.
Statement of Competing Interests

PLEASE NOTE:

  • Responses are moderated before posting and publication is at the absolute discretion of BMJ, however they are not peer-reviewed
  • Once published, you will not have the right to remove or edit your response. Removal or editing of responses is at BMJ's absolute discretion
  • If patients could recognise themselves, or anyone else could recognise a patient from your description, please obtain the patient's written consent to publication and send them to the editorial office before submitting your response [Patient consent forms]
  • By submitting this response you are agreeing to our full [Response terms and requirements]

Vertical Tabs

Other responses

Jump to comment:

  • Published on:
    Support transition by keeping the placental circulation intact .
    • David Hutchon, Consultant Obstetrician and Gynaecologist
    • Other Contributors:
      • Susan Bewley, Consultant Obstetrician, and Richard Nicholl, Consultant Neonatologist.

    Support transition by keeping the placental circulation intact – even in newborns apparently requiring resuscitation.

    Detecting ‘fetal distress’ in labour allows timely delivery, followed by effective resuscitation, if required, to restore or maintain adequate circulation with oxygenated blood to the baby. This should prevent or minimise brain damage from hypoxaemia or hypovolaemia. Nielso...

    Show More
    Conflict of Interest:
    None declared.