Tessa Davis is a Consultant in Paediatric Emergency Medicine. She is from Glasgow and Sydney, but is currently living in London. @tessardavis | + Tessa Davis | Tessa's DFTB posts

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Williams on Emerging Viral Infections

Cite this article as:
Davis, T. Williams on Emerging Viral Infections, Don't Forget the Bubbles, 2015. Available at:
https://dontforgetthebubbles.com/apls-pac-williams/

The DFTB team are really excited to announce an upcoming video series…We have teamed up with APLS to share the videos from their Paediatric Acute Care Conferences. These videos have never been open access before, so if you weren’t able to attend the conferences, then now’s your chance to catch up.

Spina bifida

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Cite this article as:
Davis, T. Spina bifida, Don't Forget the Bubbles, 2015. Available at:
http://doi.org/10.31440/DFTB.7326

For those who missed our recent Spina Bifida Week – here are all the posts in the one place:   Spina bifida 1 – what is spina bifida? Spina bifida 2 – antenatal counselling Spina bifida 3 – medical problems Spina bifida 4 – bladder and bowel management Spina bifida 5 – fertility Spina bifida…

DFTB in EMA #2 – identifying the sick febrile child

Cite this article as:
Davis, T. DFTB in EMA #2 – identifying the sick febrile child, Don't Forget the Bubbles, 2015. Available at:
http://doi.org/10.31440/DFTB.7321

The team at DFTB had our second article published in the series for Emergency Medicine Australasia Journal. Healthcare professionals who do not meet sick children on a regular basis are often anxious about missing a serious bacterial infection in a child. Even for those of us working solely in paediatrics, there is still the same fear…

Consequences of missing meningitis or septicaemia on first presentation to ED

Cite this article as:
Davis, T. Consequences of missing meningitis or septicaemia on first presentation to ED, Don't Forget the Bubbles, 2015. Available at:
http://doi.org/10.31440/DFTB.7271

Every paediatric doctor has a fear of sending home a young, septic child. We constantly review our practice and guidelines on how to identify the septic child amongst the thousands of febrile two-year-olds that present to ED. But what are the consequences if we do miss one?