- Neonatal Hospital Medicine
- Neonatal Resuscitation
- Neonatal Opioid Withdrawal Syndrome (NOWS)
Residency: Stanford Health Care at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital (1996) CA
Board Certification: American Board of Pediatrics, Pediatrics (1997)
Medical Education: University of California San Diego (1993) CA
Community and International Work
Families at the Border, Stanford Center for Innovation in Global Health, Tijuana, Mexico
Helping Babies Breathe newborn resuscitation
Prevencasa, Justicia en Salud, Refugee Health Alliance/ Resistencia
Opportunities for Student Involvement
Current Research and Scholarly Interests
Care of the Infant with Neonatal Opioid Withdrawal Syndrome (NOWS):
Toney-Noland C, Schaffer K, Castro R, Chyi L, Huang A, Wong J. 2023. Neonatal Opioid
Withdrawal Syndrome (NOWS) Toolkit. Stanford, CA: California Perinatal Quality Care
Crew E, Chowfla A, DuPlessis H, Lee H, Main E, McCormick E, Oldini C, Smith H, Robinson R, Waller C, Wong J. Mother and Baby Substance Exposure Toolkit. Stanford, CA: California Maternal Quality Care Collaborative and California Perinatal Quality Care Collaborative. 2020.
Podcast: Episode 17: Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome - Dr. Jadene Wong, Stanford University
Trapped: Understanding Addiction
Primary Care for Preterm Infants and Children:
Lowe J, Wong J. 2020. Primary Care for Preterm Infants & Children: A CPQCC Provider Toolkit.
Stanford, CA: California Perinatal Quality Care Collaborative.
Neonatal abstinence syndrome and mother's own milk at discharge.
Journal of perinatology : official journal of the California Perinatal Association
OBJECTIVE: To describe factors impacting receipt of mother's own milk (MOM) at discharge among California infants diagnosed with neonatal abstinence syndrome (NAS).STUDY DESIGN: Cohort study of the California Perinatal Quality Care Collaborative's Maternal Substance Exposure Database for infants with NAS and gestational age ≥ 34 weeks from 2019 to 2020.RESULT: 245 infants with NAS were identified. Variables with an increased likelihood of being discharged on MOM included maternal medication assisted treatment (p=0.001), use of maternal addiction services (p<0.001), receiving donor human milk (p=0.001), being treated in the well baby unit (p<0.001), rooming-in (p<0.001), and kangaroo care (p<0.001). Among infants with NAS for whom MOM was recommended (n=84), rooming-in was the only factor associated with being discharged on MOM (p=0.002); receiving formula was the only inversely associated factor (p<0.001).CONCLUSION: Results suggest supporting the mother-infant dyad and using non-pharmacologic treatment methods, such as rooming-in, increase receipt of MOM at discharge.
View details for DOI 10.1038/s41372-022-01430-5
View details for PubMedID 35725804