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This article has been withdrawn as it was published elsewhere and accidentally duplicated. The original article can be seen here: 10.1108/14664100010332748. When citing the article, please cite: P. Stutchfield, S. Nicklin, P. Minchom, T. Powell, A. Kelly, V. Klimach, R. Davies, S. Horrocks, (2000), “Assessment of health status at two years of very low birthweight infants – clinical governance”, British Journal of Clinical Governance, Vol. 5 Iss 1 pp. 14 - 21.
Aims to establish a mechanism to determine prospectively the health status at two years of babies who weighed less than 1.5kg at birth, born and receiving neonatal…
Aims to establish a mechanism to determine prospectively the health status at two years of babies who weighed less than 1.5kg at birth, born and receiving neonatal intensive care in North Wales. Maternal and neonatal data on all babies discharged from each of the three units in North Wales meeting this criteria were collated by the study co‐ordinator. A mechanism for review of the health status at two years, corrected for gestational age, was established using the data set recommended by a working group convened by the National Perinatal Epidemiology Unit and Oxford Regional Health Authority. The procedures developed and the outcome data, for a two year cohort of babies born in 1995 and 1996, are reported. Concludes that prevalence of severe disability was similar to that found in other studies, with a considerable number exhibiting impaired growth and delay in speech development.
An investigation which collected information within four countries sought to understand the views of marketing managers in industrial markets regarding their relationships…
An investigation which collected information within four countries sought to understand the views of marketing managers in industrial markets regarding their relationships with their organizational customers. The managers interviewed showed little awareness of the formal concept of relationship marketing. Their decisions as to which customers to approach and what costs to incur in building and maintaining contact with their customers appeared primarily to be based on subjective assessments of the situation, rather than accounting information. Evidence was also obtained that a lack of understanding typified the association between marketing and accounting staff.