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This profile was last updated on 2/18/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Ron B. Mitchell

Wrong Dr. Ron B. Mitchell?

Professor

UT Southwestern Medical Center
5323 Harry Hines Blvd.
Dallas , Texas 75390
United States

Company Description: UT Southwestern, one of the premier academic medical centers in the nation, integrates pioneering biomedical research with exceptional clinical care and education....   more
Background

Employment History

Education

  • M.D.
  • medical degree
    University of Southampton
35 Total References
Web References
Pediatric Outpatient Surgery – Children’s at Southlake – Children’s Medical Center
www.childrens.com, 23 June 2013 [cached]
Ron Mitchell, MD
Read more about Otolaryngology at Children's
Results from CHAT Study Shared During Monday Seminar
aao-365.ascendeventmedia.com, 14 Sept 2013 [cached]
Ron B. Mitchell, MD
...
Ron B. Mitchell, MD
During the presentation, Ron B. Mitchell, MD, professor of otolaryngology and pediatrics, chief of pediatric otolaryngology at UT Southwestern Medical Center, Children's Medical Center of Dallas, TX, presented "The Effects of Early Adenotonsillectomy (eAT) vs. Watchful Waiting Supportive Care (WWSC) on Polysomnography Outcomes."
acetaminophen liver enzymes hispanics elevations volunteers
acetaminophen-and-codeine-phospate.blogbugs.org, 26 Aug 2011 [cached]
"Obstructive sleep apnea has a considerable impact on children's quality of life, similar to chronic asthma or rheumatoid arthritis" says Ron Mitchell, M.D., professor of pediatric otolaryngology at Saint Louis University and the study's author. "Our study has shown that surgery can have a profound positive effect on children's lives."
OSA affects boys and girls equally. Approximately 2 to 4 percent of children ages 4 to 6 years old have OSA, although Mitchell suspects the number is probably actually higher because parents don't recognize or tell doctors about the problem.
...
"The results of the surgery were dramatic, even for children who had persistent OSA," Mitchell says. "To go from having 40 or more incidents of interrupted breathing in a night to having only five or six that is a pretty remarkable improvement in their sleep that leads to a dramatic improvement in quality of life."
Because they do not sleep soundly, OSA can negatively affect children's behavior, health, growth, attention, memory and classroom performance. OSA has also been linked to lower childhood IQ scores.
"Not all children with sleep problems have behavioral issues before surgery, and not all behavioral problems resolve post-surgery," Dr. Mitchell emphasized. "Children who score way outside normal parameters on behavioral measures benefit the most from surgery."
Obstructive sleep apnea has become a better recognized problem among children in recent years, Mitchell says.
...
"Even though OSA resolved in the overwhelming majority of children after the surgery, it is still crucial to identify and treat children with persistent OSA," Mitchell says. "Otherwise these children will continue to experience the health, behavioral and learning problems associated with OSA."
Several options for treating persistent OSA exist, including: nasal steroids, allergy treatment, additional surgery or continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) mask. Over time, some children who did not experience immediate resolution will normalize, Mitchell says.
Cardinal Glennon - News Feed of Cardinal Glennon Children's Medical Center
www.glennon.org, 8 Dec 2009 [cached]
Ron Mitchell, M.D., a pediatric otolaryngologist at Glennon and Saint Louis University, is recruiting children for the study, which will compare surgical treatments with other treatments for obstructive sleep apnea.
"In normal weight kids, (sleep apnea) is usually from tonsils and adenoids that start getting larger at age 3 and stop at about age 8, then shrink in the teen years," Mitchell told the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
TimesDispatch.com | BUSINESS BRIEFS
www.timesdispatch.com, 15 Mar 2004 [cached]
Dr. Ron B. Mitchell has been appointed associate professor and director of Pediatric Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery at Virginia Commonwealth University Medical Center.He had been with the University of New Mexico Health Sciences Center in Albuquerque.
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