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See detailHow to increase your impact with Open Access. Bruxelles, 13 février 2007 [compte rendu]
Renaville, François ULg

in Cahiers de la Documentation = Bladen voor Documentatie (2007), 61(2), 40-42

Compte rendu de la journée nationale "How to increase your impact with Open Access" du 13 février 2007.

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See detailHow to interpret capnography? Case discussion
Brichant, Jean-François ULg

Conference (2004, June)

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See detailHow to introduce "Geography" into databases?
Donnay, Jean-Paul ULg

Scientific conference (2004, April 21)

Form and content of spatial data. Geographic versus cartographic data? Software solutions: mapping software, Desktop GIS, Enterprise GIS. Database models: Flat relational, Spatial-enabled database ... [more ▼]

Form and content of spatial data. Geographic versus cartographic data? Software solutions: mapping software, Desktop GIS, Enterprise GIS. Database models: Flat relational, Spatial-enabled database. Required standards. GIS architecture today. [less ▲]

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Peer Reviewed
See detailHow to involve stakeholders in CSR certifications?
El Abboubi, Manal ULg; Cornet, Annie ULg

Conference (2008, May)

Detailed reference viewed: 69 (4 ULg)
See detailHow to locate intermodal terminals for achieving economic and environmental competitiveness?
Mostert, Martine ULg; Limbourg, Sabine ULg

Conference (2014, April 25)

Europe has a strong commitment to the development of competitive and sustainable transportation. An intermediate objective cited in the “White Paper” is to shift 30% of 300 km and above road freight ... [more ▼]

Europe has a strong commitment to the development of competitive and sustainable transportation. An intermediate objective cited in the “White Paper” is to shift 30% of 300 km and above road freight transportation to more environmentally-friendly modes of transport such as rail and water by 2030. Improving and expanding the intermodal network is one way to achieve this goal. However, intermodal transport requires intermodal terminals where the transfer from one mode to another can occur. The location of those terminals is of strategic importance for the competitiveness of intermodal transport. The objective of this paper is therefore to develop a network design model which allows the optimal location of intermodal terminals to be determined, subject to both economic and environmental efficiency. Three possible combinations are considered: (i) Road-only, (ii) Intermodal transport using road (drayage) and rail (long-haul) and (iii) Intermodal transport using road (drayage) and inland waterways (long-haul). External costs are also included in the analysis, i.e. costs that are generated by an economic agent but supported by other agents of the society. This strategy is in line with the willingness of Europe to internalize external costs. The developed model can be used to test how modal split is influenced by the undertaken policies, such as internalizing external costs in the transportation costs. Tests are carried out on the case study of Belgium. [less ▲]

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See detailHow to make a bear dropping attractive? Molecular non-invasive methods in conservation genetics
Pagès, Marie ULg

Scientific conference (2007, January 12)

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See detailHow to make good use of a “bad” enzyme: utilization of efficient β-lactamases for the benefits of biochemical research
Vandevenne, Marylène ULg; Galleni, Moreno ULg; Filée, Patrice

in Frère, Jean-Marie (Ed.) β-lactamases (2012)

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See detailHow to make Natura 2000 work properly? : Socio-economic, legal & ecological management
Grogna, Valérie; Mahy, Marie; Meuris, Steve et al

Poster (2008, September)

In Belgium, the delineation of Special Protection Areas (SPA) and Special Areas of Conservation (SAC) has been done. At present many questions arise concerning the management of these areas. The multiple ... [more ▼]

In Belgium, the delineation of Special Protection Areas (SPA) and Special Areas of Conservation (SAC) has been done. At present many questions arise concerning the management of these areas. The multiple use of the space generates conflicts of interest. The SELNAT-project aims to answer the question “How to make Natura 2000 work properly?”, taking into account socio-economic, legal and ecological management aspects. This project aims to achieve more insight in a sustainable management of Natura 2000 sites. In a first part of the study, the legal framework, the ecological status and the socio-economic frame have been described. The main legal, economic, social and ecological bottlenecks for the Natura 2000 network implementation in Belgium have been highlighted. In a next phase, guidelines for the elaboration of a ‘good management plan’ for the Natura 2000 network will be developed at the local scale taking into account the principles of the Ecosystem approach.. The fundamental question in this part is which instruments are needed at what time in the implementation process to reach the ecological targets taking into account economic, legal and social considerations. In a first step we evaluated the feasibility and effectiveness of these instruments by means of a literature review and a survey among experts of the field. In a second step we’ll try to develop a management plan for two case study areas, a Flemish site and a Walloon site. A the end of the project, recommendations for policy makers about the improvement of these instruments will be formulated. [less ▲]

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See detailHOW TO MAKE NATURA 2000 WORK PROPERLY? : SOCIO-ECONOMIC, LEGAL AND ECOLOGICAL MANAGEMENT : "SELNAT"
Grogna, Valérie; Mahy, Marie; Meuris, Steve et al

Report (2009)

This report includes results obtained from the SELNAT research project, conducted between February 2006 and January 2008, under the auspices of the Belgian Science Policy. The principal subject of this ... [more ▼]

This report includes results obtained from the SELNAT research project, conducted between February 2006 and January 2008, under the auspices of the Belgian Science Policy. The principal subject of this project is the implementation of Natura 2000. The Natura 2000 network of protected areas, made up of sites designated under the Community Birds (BD) and Habitats Directives (HD), is a key pillar of action for the conservation of biodiversity (European Commission, 2008). It is central to achieve the commitment to reverse the decline of biodiversity in the European Union by the year 2010 made at the European Council meeting in Gothenburg in June 2001. It aims at sustainable conservation of habitats and species of community importance, taking into account (i) economic, social and cultural requirements and (ii) regional and local circumstances. Central to the Directives is the creation of a Europe-wide ecological network of protected sites – the Natura 2000 Network – which is destined to conserve over a thousand rare, threatened and endemic species and some 220 Natural habitats listed in their annexes. Around 24,000 sites have been included in the Network so far. (European Commission, 2008) Now that the network set-up is nearing completion, there is a need to increase the focus on the active management of the sites so as to ensure long-term conservation and the achievement of the economic and social objectives of the network (CEE, 2004.) This in turn also raises the question of finding the appropriate management strategy, instruments and sufficient financing (at all levels). The principal question for Member States is how to manage Natura 2000 sites to reach the (juridical fixed) ecological targets in the most cost-efficient way, taking into account economic and social objectives and constraints. Ecologists and nature organisations often start from an techno-ecocentric paradigm: ‘How to conserve and manage species and habitats?’, in order to tackle the question mentioned above. The paradigm starts from the opinion that ‘diversity of species and habitats’ is important as such (while this is believed to be important for several reasons). This approach has been criticised lately for being based on a too narrow set of values. It has not provided enough opportunities for combining nature conservation with other forms of land use such as agriculture, forestry or tourism. In several countries this led to difficulties as regards the co-operation of local stakeholders (Jongman & Kristiansen, 1998). On the other hand, the current biodiversity crisis is a direct result of the way in which society has chosen to interact with its Natural environment. If the causes of the problem are social, it stands to reason that the policies striving to solve the problem will need to be based on a solid understanding of social structures and processes, if they are to have any effect. In this research project we tried to study the management of Natura 2000 sites from a ‘sustainability’ paradigm, instead of from the ecocentric paradigm. The central research question is therefore formulated as ‘How to manage Natura 2000 properly, to contribute to a (local) sustainable society?’ With this research we hope to give decision-makers new insights on the economic, social, and environmental consequences of Natura 2000 management and to guide them in the development of more adequate and sustainable policies for the management of Natura 2000-sites. In the first chapter the general objectives and approach of this project are described. The second chapter gives an overview of some of the current bottlenecks for nature conservation and Natura 2000. The results of the research on the elaboration of strategies for Natura 2000 sites are summarizes in chapter tree. Conclusions and recommendations are presented in the last chapter. More information on the research is documented in the different appendixes. During the research, we benefited from contacts with many persons, and more especially in the scope of a Users’ Committee. Besides the representatives of the Belgian Science Policy, we would like to thank all members of the Users’ Committee, among which those who supported us and/or participated in one or several of the meetings, [less ▲]

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See detailHow to manage a case of ischial tuberosity avulsion fracture?
Tyberghein, Maëlle; Kaux, Jean-François ULg; GODON, Bernard ULg et al

in The Future of Football Medicine (2017, May)

Introduction Apophyseal avulsion fractures of the pelvis are common among teenage football player. Usually, they are the result of a sudden forceful concentric or eccentric contraction of the muscle ... [more ▼]

Introduction Apophyseal avulsion fractures of the pelvis are common among teenage football player. Usually, they are the result of a sudden forceful concentric or eccentric contraction of the muscle attached to the apophysis. Indeed, before ossification, the apophyseal growth cartilage is the weakest point in the musculotendinous unit, making the apophysis vulnerable to injure. Athletes most commonly affected are soccer players when they tackle or shot powerful at goal and gymnasts during floor exercises which imposed sudden and excessive lengthening. Management of these fractures remains unclear. There are no guidelines between conservative and surgical approach even if most publications recommend a surgery if the diastasis exceeds 2cm and a conservative approach on the other hand. Case report A sixteen-year-old high-level player presented at the consultation with right ischial pain. Three months earlier, while he was sprinting, he had felt acute pain opposite the ischial tuberosity which compelled him to stop the training. He had already consulted another physician, who prescribed an X-ray which revealed an avulsion fracture of the ischial tuberosity with a maximal diastasis of 1.9 cm (Fig 1.a.). According to most publications (1,3), surgery is advisable from 2 cm of diastasis. 1.9 cm was within the range between a surgical and a conservative approach, and the conservative one was applied. An isokinetic assessment was planned. It highlighted hamstring strength imbalances with bilateral difference of 31% in concentric strength and 28% in eccentric strength in comparison with the healthy side. The mixed ratio of the hamstrings in eccentric mode at 30°/s to quadriceps in concentric mode at 240°/s was decreased to 0.8, while the lower limit in our clinical practice corresponded to 0.9. The patient was not allowed to resume competition and a rehabilitation by specific and progressive strengthening in both modes of contraction was initiated; in particular the eccentric training was initially submaximal and progressively intensified. Six weeks later, isokinetic assessment was repeated and showed significant improvement of right hamstring strength, particularly for eccentric contraction. The greatest improvement was the mixed Hecc/Qconc ratio wich had increased from 0.8 to 1.44. In regard to radiology, we observed no change since the previous X-Ray (Fig 1.b.). Intensified training on the field was allowed in order to resume competition. Less than one year after the injury, the patient restarted competition successfully with performance levels which were almost the same as before the injury. Discussion Many publications have discussed the surgical versus the conservative approach to treating ischiatic avulsion. Most of the published literature advocate the relevance of surgery when the diastasis exceeds 2 cm because widely displaced fractures may lead to chronic symptomatology if the treatment remains conservative. Different criteria, such as pain relief, ability to perform in sport, gross strength, activity score, X-Rays, are used by authors to demonstrate the recovery after treatment. No study accurately measured the hamstring strength before and after treatment. However, strength imbalance, especially as regards the H/Q mixed ratio, significantly increases the risk of sustaining hamstring injury in soccer player (2). For our patient, the rehabilitation enabled him to re-establish hamstring strength in six weeks with substantial improvement of eccentric assessment. The mixed Hecc/Qconc ratio increased from 0.8 to 1.44. This improvement significantly decreased the risk of recurrence of hamstring injury. Regarding X-Ray imagery, there was no evidence of healing. We advocate that radiological assessment should not be the main recovery criterion and that specific strengthening should be started even when avulsion persists on the X-Ray. Furthermore, hamstring strength should be measured accurately and objectively, e.g. by isokinetism, to be one of the main return to play criterion in association with clinical data. [less ▲]

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See detailHow to manage an isolated elevated PTH?
Souberbielle, Jean-Claude; CAVALIER, Etienne ULg; Cormier, Catherine

in Annales d'Endocrinologie (2015), 76(2), 134-141

The aim of this article is to discuss the diagnostic approach of an increased serum PTH concentration in a normocalcemic, normophosphatemicpatient. Detection of this biological presentation is frequent in ... [more ▼]

The aim of this article is to discuss the diagnostic approach of an increased serum PTH concentration in a normocalcemic, normophosphatemicpatient. Detection of this biological presentation is frequent in routine practice all the more that PTH reference values established in vitamin Dreplete subjects with a normal renal function are used by the clinical laboratories. The first step in this diagnostic approach will be to rule out acause of secondary hyperparathyroidism (SHPT). Among these, the most frequent are vitamin D deficiency, very low calcium intake, impairedrenal function, malabsorptions, drugs interfering with calcium/bone metabolism, such as lithium salts and antiresorptive osteoporosis therapies,hypercalciuria due to a renal calcium leak. If no cause of SHPT are evidenced, the diagnosis of normocalcemic primary hyperparathyroidism(PHPT) should be considered. A calcium load test is a very useful tool for this diagnosis if it shows that serum PTH is not sufficiently decreasedwhen calcemia rises frankly above the upper normal limit. In a normocalcemic patient with hypercalciuria and a high serum PTH concentration,a thiazide challenge test may help to differentiate SHPT due to a renal calcium leak from normocalcemic PHPT. Beyond the discussion of thisdiagnostic [less ▲]

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See detailHow to manage hair changes in cancer patients
PIERARD-FRANCHIMONT, Claudine ULg; QUATRESOOZ, Pascale ULg; RORIVE, Andrée ULg et al

in Handbook of skin care in cancer patients (2010)

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See detailHow to manage hair changes in cancer patients.
FRANCHIMONT, Claudine ULg; QUATRESOOZ, Pascale ULg; RORIVE, Andrée ULg et al

in Vereecken, P.; Awada, A. (Eds.) Handbook of skin care in cancer patients. (2012)

Detailed reference viewed: 26 (4 ULg)
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See detailHow to manage HTA in 2014?
Krzesinski, Jean-Marie ULg

Conference (2014, October 07)

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See detailHow to manage ischaemic mitral regurgitation.
Lancellotti, Patrizio ULg; Marwick, Thomas; Pierard, Luc ULg

in Heart (2008), 94(11), 1497-502

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See detailHow to manage obesity in growing giant dogs ?
Lhoest, Estelle; Jeusette, Isabelle; Claeys, Stéphanie ULg et al

in Proceedings of the 8th ESVCN International Conference (2004)

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See detailHow to manage recurrent orofacial herpes simplex virus-1 lesions
Gross, Gerd; Harding, Keith; Karlsmark, Tonny et al

in Pharmaceutical Journal (2009)

Detailed reference viewed: 63 (3 ULg)
See detailHow to measure accurately blood pressure in hemodialysis patients?
VANDERWECKENE, Pauline ULg; SAINT-REMY, Annie ULg; KRZESINSKI, Jean-Marie ULg

Conference (2016, October 29)

Objective : Blood pressure (BP) control in chronic hemodialysis (HD) patients is a major challenge and could explain the controversial results about its cardiovascular risk. Our study aimed to assess the ... [more ▼]

Objective : Blood pressure (BP) control in chronic hemodialysis (HD) patients is a major challenge and could explain the controversial results about its cardiovascular risk. Our study aimed to assess the contribution of two ambulatory techniques of measurements compared with office BP (OBP): ambulatory monitoring during a maximum of 44h interdialytic period (ABPM) and home blood pressure (HBPM) during a variable period of days in prevalent HD patients. Methodology : 43 prevalent chronically HD patients (M=28; F=15), mean age 68.3±13 years were submitted to a 44h monitoring of BP (Spacelabs 90207) from the end of an HD session to 10 minutes before the next session, immediately followed by a 7days HBPM (Omron M6). Office BP was the mean of pre-dialysis BP or post-dialysis-BP recorded over 2 weeks (6 HD sessions). Hypertension was defined as BP equal or higher than 140/90 mmHg for pre-HD, 130/80 mmHg for post-HD, 130/80 mmHg for 44 h ABPM and 135/85 mmHg for HBPM. Results : Good correlations were noted between ABPM and HBPM for the diagnosis of hypertension in HD patients. Both ambulatory techniques give the same proportion of masked hypertension and white coat hypertension compared with OBP (25%). The best diagnostic precision was noted for the longest periods of recordings (44h for ABPM and 7days for HBPM). Shorter periods were more practical for the patients but less precise for high BP identification. HBPM was more appreciated than ABPM by the patients Conclusion : ABPM and HBPM identified a quarter of patients with a particular phenotype of hypertension not correctly classified by OBP. HBPM should be first recommended in HD (at least 1 week/month). As ABPM provides unique information for nocturnal BP, it could be proposed 1 time/year in all patients. [less ▲]

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See detailHow to measure GFR in the year 2011?
DELANAYE, Pierre ULg

Conference (2011)

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