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1: Congenital abnormalities of the Gastrointestinal Tract,
2: Growth and nutritional requirements,
3: Nutritional assessment,
4: Breast feeding,
5: Formula and complementary feeding,
6: The premature newborn,
7: Necrotising enterocolitis,
8: Growth faltering (failure to thrive),
9: Iron deficiency,
10: Micronutrients and minerals,
11: Nutrition support teams,
12: Enteral nutrition,
13: Malnutrition and refeeding syndrome,
14: Parenteral nutrition,
15: Intestinal failure,
16: Intestinal transplantation,
17: Eating disorders,
18: Difficult eating behaviours in the young child,
19: Food allergy,
20: Carbohydrate intolerance,
21: Nutritional problems in children with neurodisability,
22: Obesity,
23: Gastrointestinal manifestations of cystic fibrosis,
24: Nutritional management of cystic fibrosis,
25: Cystic fibrosis-associated liver disease,
26: Vomiting,
27: Achalasia,
28: Acute gastroenteritis,
29: Gastro-oesophageal reflux,
30: Heliobacter pylori infection and peptic ulcer disease,
31: Cyclical vomiting syndrome,
32: Pyloric stenosis,
33: Gastrointestinal endoscopy,
34: Gastrointestinal bleeding,
35: Gastrointestinal polyposis,
36: Intractable diarrhoea of infancy,
37: Chronic diarrhoea,
38: Coeliac disease,
39: Nutritional management of coeliac disease,
40: Bacterial overgrowth,
41: Acute abdominal pain,
42: Recurrent abdominal pain,
43: Chronic constipation,
44: Perianal disorders,
45: Inflammatory bowel disease introduction,
46: Crohn's disease,
47: Nutritional mangement of Crohn's disease,
48: Ulcerative colitis,
49: Eosinophilic disorders in childhood,
50: The pancreas,
51: Liver function tests,
52: Liver biopsy,
53: Neonatal jaundice,
54: Biliary atresia,
55: Alpha 1 antitrypsin deficiency,
56: Alagille syndrome,
57: Familial and inherited intrahepatic cholestatic syndrome,
58: Drug induced liver injury,
59: Autoimmune liver disease,
60: Metabolic disease,
61: Non-alcoholic fatty liver disease,
62: Wilson's disease,
63: Hepatitis B,
64: Hepatitis C,
65: Bacterial, fungal, and parasitic infections of the liver,
66: Liver tumours,
67: Complications of chronic liver disease,
68: Nutritional management of liver disease,
69: Acute liver failure,
70: Portal hypertension,
71: Liver transplantation,

The Oxford Handbook of Paediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition has been fully updated, with new chapters on transplantation, nutritional management, and liver function and biopsy to increase the breadth and depth of coverage of this range of closely related disciplines. Written by a team of experts at the top of their field, this handbook is a practical reference manual containing information on the day-to-day management of both rare and common conditions that are encountered by those who regularly see children with gastroenterology, hepatology, and nutritional problems.
Containing up-to-date information and clearly organised for ease of reference, management guidelines and references to key articles for further reading are included to make this handbook an invaluable resource for both established and trainee clinicians, as well as other members of multidisciplinary teams such as specialist nurses, dieticians, and pharmacists.

• A concise yet comprehensive overview of key topics in these three closely related specialities
• Clearly laid out in sections for ease of reference in a clinical setting
• Features management pathways and guidelines for those working in a multidisciplinary team
New to this Edition:
• New chapters on Congenital abnormalities of the GI tract, Intestinal transplantation, Nutritional management of cystic fibrosis, Gastrointestinal endoscopy, Intractable diarrhoea of infancy, Liver function tests, and Liver biopsy
• Fully updated to reflect current guidelines, best practices, and day-to-day management pathways

• R Mark Beattie, Consultant Paediatric Gastroenterologist and Honorary Professor of Paediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition, University Hospital Southampton NHS Foundation Trust and University of Southampton, Southampton, UK. Consultant Paediatric Gastroenterologist and Honorary Professor of Paediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition at the University of Southampton. He was also the Editor in Chief of Archives of Disease in Childhood between 2012-2017, and the past President of the British Society of Paediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition.
• Anil Dhawan, Consultant in Paediatric Hepatology and Professor of Paediatric Hepatology, King's College London, London, UK. Consultant in paediatric hepatology with a special interest in liver cell transplantation, immunosuppression after liver transplantation, acute liver failure, and neonatal cholestasis. He qualified as a doctor in India, and has held appointments in the USA and the UK, and has board level appointments with the European Society of Paediatric Gastroenterology, Heptatology, and Nutrition; the International Liver Transplantation Society, and the Cell Transplantation Society. He is the Clinical Academic Group Leader for Child Health and King's Health Partners.
• John WL Puntis, Consultant in Paediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition, The General Infirmary at Leeds, Leeds, UK. completed his undergraduate training in Southampton, followed by postgraduate training in Birmingham Children's Hospital. He was appointed consultant and moved to Yorkshire in 1990 as director of neonatal services. He developed a regional gastroenterology and nutrition service based at Leeds General Infirmary, where he is head of the multidisciplinary nutritional support team. He has a research interest in clinical nutrition, and has previously been a member of nutritional committees of the RCPCH and ESPGHAN.
• Akshay Batra, Consultant Paediatric Gastroenterologist, University Hospital Southampton NHS Foundation Trust, Southampton, UK. Was trained in paediatrics and specialised in paediatric gastroenterology at Birmingham Children's Hospital, and has been working as a consultant at Southampton Hospital sicne 2011. He looks after children with a broad range of gastrointestinal conditions, but has a special interest in infant nutrition and gut motility disorders, and is part of a national motility working group with BSPGHAN. He currently leads the nutritional support services for children at Southampton Hospital, facilitating nutritional rehabilitation of children.
• Eirini Kyrana, Consultant in Paediatric Hepatology, Leeds General Infirmary, Leeds UK. paediatric hepatologist with a strong interest in nutrition and metabolism in paediatric chronic liver disease. Her training in paediatric hepatology, gastroenterology and nutrition was at King's College Hospital and Great Ormond Street Hospital, London. She holds a diploma in paediatric nutrition (RCPCH) and an MDRes in paediatric hepatology, looking at body composition and metabolic profiles of children with end stage liver disease (King's College London). She is currently a Consultant in Paediatric Hepatology at the paediatric liver unit at Leeds General Infirmary.