Imperial College London

DrEmilyMayhew

Faculty of EngineeringDepartment of Bioengineering

Visiting Researcher
 
 
 
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Contact

 

e.mayhew

 
 
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Location

 

Bessemer BuildingSouth Kensington Campus

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Summary

 

Publications

Publication Type
Year
to

7 results found

Mayhew E, 2020, A higher form of listening, Medical Humanities, ISSN: 1468-215X

Journal article

Milwood Hargrave J, Pearce P, Mayhew E, Bull A, Taylor Set al., 2019, Blast injuries in children: a mixed-methods narrative review., BMJ Paediatrics Open, Vol: 3, ISSN: 2399-9772

Background and significance. Blast injuries arising from high explosive weaponry iscommon in conflict areas. While blast injury characteristics are well recognised in the adults,there is a lack of consensus as to whether these characteristics translate to the paediatricpopulation. Understanding blast injury patterns in this cohort is essential for providingappropriate provision of services and care for this vulnerable cohort.Methods. In this mixed-method review, original papers were screened for data pertaining topaediatric injuries following blasts. Information on demographics, morbidity and mortality andservice requirements were evaluated. The papers were written and published in English from a range of international specialists in the field. Patient and public involvementstatement: No patients or members of the public were involved in this review.Results. Children affected by blast injuries are predominantly male and their injuries arisefrom explosive remnants of war, particularly unexploded ordinance. Blasts show increasedmorbidity and mortality in younger children, while older children have injury patterns similarto adults. Head and burn injuries represent a significant cause of mortality in young children,while lower limb morbidity is reduced compared to adults. Children have a disproportionaterequirement for both operative and non-operative service resources, and provisions for thisburden are essential.Conclusions. Certain characteristics of paediatric injuries arising from blasts are distinctfrom that of the adult cohort, while the intensive demands on services highlights theimportance of understanding the diverse injury patterns in order to optimise future serviceprovisions in caring for this the child blast survivor.

Journal article

Mayhew E, 2019, Eglantyne Jebb and the war against children, The Lancet, Vol: 393, Pages: 1928-1929, ISSN: 0140-6736

Journal article

Bull A, Mayhew E, Reavley P, Tai N, Taylor Set al., 2018, Paediatric blast injury: challenges and priorities., Lancet Child Adolesc Health, Vol: 2, Pages: 310-311

Journal article

Roocroft N, Mayhew E, Frankland AW, Gill GV, Parkes M, Bouhassira D, Rice ASCet al., 2016, Flight Lieutenant Peach’s observations on Burning Feet Syndrome in Far Eastern Prisoners of War 1942-45, QJM-an International Journal of Medicine, Vol: 110, Pages: 131-139, ISSN: 1460-2725

This historical review analyses ‘Burning Feet Syndrome’, a condition suffered by Far Eastern Prisoners of War in the Second World War. Case records from RAF doctor Nowell Peach, written at the time, are retrospectively assessed against modern diagnostic criteria to determine if the syndrome can be retrospectively classed as neuropathic pain.

Journal article

Mayhew E, McArthur D, 2015, A Special Book kept for the purpose. Writing Patient Diaries: A century of Skill in the silence from the Great War to Afghanistan and beyond., Intima a Journal of narrative medicine

Journal article

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