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Oginni, O, Oloniniyi I, Ibigbami O, Ugo V, Amiola A, Ogunbajo A, Esan O, Adelola A, Daropale O, Ebuka M, Mapayi B.  2021.  Depressive and anxiety symptoms and COVID-19-related factors among men and women in Nigeria, 08. PLOS ONE. 16:e0256690. Abstract
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Fatoye, FO, Mosaku SK, Komolafe MA, Eegunranti BA, Adebayo RA, Komolafe EO, Fatoye GK.  2009.  Depressive symptoms and associated factors following cerebrovascular accident among Nigerians, 2009. Journal of Mental Health. 18(3) Abstract

Background: Much has been written on post stroke depression in the last 10 years in developed countries. However little is known about this important condition in this environment, thus the need for this study. Aims: This study intends to estimate the prevalence of post stroke depression PSD and identify other associated factors. Methods: One hundred and eighteen stroke survivors, managed at a Nigerian Teaching Hospital mean post stroke survival duration 11 months were compared with 118 hypertensive controls using Beck Depression Inventory BDI and the modified Mini Mental State Examination mMMSE. Sociodemographic variables were controlled for. Results: Sixteen 13.6 control subjects compared with 47 representing 38.8 had significant depressive symptoms. Cognitive deficit, paresis and low education were identified as predictors of depressive symptoms PSD among survivors. Conclusion: Physicians need to be alert to this condition, especially since it can be treated and this will improve the quality of life among this group of patients. © Shadowfax Publishing and Informa Healthcare USA, Inc.

Lynch, K, Omisore A, Famurewa O, Olasehinde O, Odujoko O, Vera J, Kingham T, Alatise O, Egberongbe A, Morris E, Atkinson T, Sutton E.  2021.  Designing Participatory Needs Assessments to Support Global Health Interventions in Time-Limited Settings: A Case Study From Nigeria, 05. International Journal of Qualitative Methods. 20:160940692110024. Abstract
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Adeyemi, A, Makinde O, Ajenifuja K, Soyinka A, Ayinde AK, Ola BA, Ofili M.  2007.  Determinants of antenatal booking time in South-Western Nigeria setting, 10. West African journal of medicine. 26:293-7. Abstract
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Orji, E, Dare F, Makinde O, Fasubaa O.  2001.  Determinants of mission house delivery among booked patients in a Nigerian teaching hospital, 10. Journal of obstetrics and gynaecology : the journal of the Institute of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. 21:482-4. Abstract
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Oke, MO, Martins O, Idowu OA, Fabiyi FD.  Submitted.  DETERMINATION OF RAINFALL - RECHARGE RELATIONSHIP IN ONA RIVER BASIN USING SOIL MOISTURE BALANCE METHOD. Ife Journal of Science. 16(2)oke_mo_et_al_9.pdf
Mbada, C, Orimolade A, Falujo O, Oladiran A, Omole J, Johnson O, Oziegbe E, Adebambo A, Omole K.  2018.  Development and preliminary testing of a culturally-friendly pain assessment tool for children (Crying Faces Pain Scale), 11. Rehabilitacja Medyczna. 22:4-10. Abstract
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Owolabi, M, Ogbole G, Akinyemi R, Salaam K, Akpa O, Mongkolwat P, Omisore A, Agunloye A, Efidi R, Odo J, Makanjuola A, Akpalu A, Sarfo F, Owolabi L, Obiako R, Wahab K, Sanya E, Adebayo P, Komolafe M, Adeoye AM, Fawale MB, Akinyemi J, Osaigbovo G, Sunmonu T, Olowoyo P, Chukwuonye I, Obiabo Y, Ibinaiye P, Dambatta A, Mensah Y, Abdul S, Olabinri E, Ikubor J, Oyinloye O, Odunlami F, Melikam E, Saulson R, Kolo P, Ogunniyi A, Ovbiagele B.  2017.  Development and Reliability of a User-Friendly Multicenter Phenotyping Application for Hemorrhagic and Ischemic Stroke, 2017. Journal of Stroke and Cerebrovascular Diseases. 26(11) Abstract

Background Annotation and Image Markup on ClearCanvas Enriched Stroke–phenotyping Software (ACCESS) is a novel stand-alone computer software application that allows the creation of simple standardized annotations for reporting brain images of all stroke types. We developed the ACCESS application and determined its inter-rater and intra-rater reliability in the Stroke Investigative Research and Educational Network (SIREN) study to assess its suitability for multicenter studies. Methods One hundred randomly selected stroke imaging reports from 5 SIREN sites were re-evaluated by 4 trained independent raters to determine the inter-rater reliability of the ACCESS (version 12.0) software for stroke phenotyping. To determine intra-rater reliability, 6 raters reviewed the same cases previously reported by them after a month of interval. Ischemic stroke was classified using the Oxfordshire Community Stroke Project (OCSP), Trial of Org 10172 in Acute Stroke Treatment (TOAST), and Atherosclerosis, Small-vessel disease, Cardiac source, Other cause (ASCO) protocols, while hemorrhagic stroke was classified using the Structural lesion, Medication, Amyloid angiopathy, Systemic disease, Hypertensive angiopathy and Undetermined (SMASH-U) protocol in ACCESS. Agreement among raters was measured with Cohen's kappa statistics. Results For primary stroke type, inter-rater agreement was.98 (95% confidence interval [CI],.94-1.00), while intra-rater agreement was 1.00 (95% CI, 1.00). For OCSP subtypes, inter-rater agreement was.97 (95% CI,.92-1.00) for the partial anterior circulation infarcts,.92 (95% CI,.76-1.00) for the total anterior circulation infarcts, and excellent for both lacunar infarcts and posterior circulation infarcts. Intra-rater agreement was.97 (.90-1.00), while inter-rater agreement was.93 (95% CI,.84-1.00) for TOAST subtypes. Inter-rater agreement ranged between.78 (cardioembolic) and.91 (large artery atherosclerotic) for ASCO subtypes and was.80 (95% CI,.56-1.00) for SMASH-U subtypes. Conclusion The ACCESS application facilitates a concordant and reproducible classification of stroke subtypes by multiple investigators, making it suitable for clinical use and multicenter research.

Owolabi, M, Ogbole G, Akinyemi R, Salaam K, Akpa O, Mongkolwat P, Omisore A, Agunloye A, Efidi R, Odo C, Makanjuola A, Akpalu A, Sarfo F, Owolabi L, Obiako R, Wahab K, Sanya E, Adebayo P, Komolafe M, Fawale M.  2017.  Development and Reliability of a User-Friendly Multicenter Phenotyping Application for Hemorrhagic and Ischemic Stroke, 07. Journal of Stroke and Cerebrovascular Diseases. 26:2662-2670. Abstract
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Owolarafe, OK, Murital OA, Ogunsina BS.  2007.  Development of an okra slicing device.. : Journal of Food Science and Technology-Mysore- Abstract
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Owolarafe O.K., Muritala A.O., B.S. O.  2007.  Development of an Okro Slicing Device. Journal of Food Science and Technology.
Maza, D.  2016.  DEVELOPMENT OF HUMAN PBBK MODELS FOR MIXTURES: BINARY MIXTURES OF MERCURY/ SELENIUM, AND LEAD/SELENIUM, 2016/01/01. 18 Abstract

Physiologically-based biokinetic models have been developed for predicting simultaneously the Absorption, Distribution, Metabolism and Elimination (ADME) properties of lead (Pb) and selenium (Se), and mercury (Hg) and selenium in a number of target tissues of humans. This was done for three population groups, namely, women of child bearing age (pregnant, lactating and non-pregnant-non-lactating), fetus, and infants/children (0-5 years of age). This was with a view to applying the model to environmental health risk assessment. For each of the elements, three independent models were developed for each population group, making a total of 9 models. These models were able to simulate reasonably the results of controlled experiments obtained from literature. The models were then integrated into binary pairs of Hg/Se and Pb/Se to facilitate viewing the interaction between mercury and selenium, and lead and selenium. Interaction among these elements affected the bioaccumulation of these elements in the respective tissues, thus, altering their partition coefficients. Alterations in the partition coefficients of these elements were modelled by incorporating in the models modification factors derived from the result of the study conducted by Ralston and Cohorts in 2008 on rats. This enabled the integrated models to simulate simultaneously the modulated concentration profiles due to the interaction of these elements. The modulated tissue concentrations were then used in a hypothetical health risk assessment of these elements. The results showed that until selenium intake was adequate or high, even low doses of mercury or lead could be considered as health risk. The results further showed that for the infant child, unless selenium intake was high, the brain was quite susceptible to mercury intoxication, even at low doses.

Adedoyin, RA, Mbada CE, Odiachi AM, Adegoke BO, Awotidebe TO.  2010.  Differences in back extensor muscles fatigability for smoking and nonsmoking athletes. :149–155.
Folayan, M, Olanrewaju I, Brown B, El Tantawi M, Uzochukwu B, Ezechi O, M. Aly N, Abeldaño G, Ara E, Ayanore M, Ayoola O, Osamika B, Ellakany P, Gaffar B, Idigbe I, Ishabiyi A, Jafer M, Khan A, Khalid Z, Nguyen A.  2021.  Differences in COVID-19 Preventive Behavior and Food Insecurity by HIV Status in Nigeria, 2021/08/13. :3. Abstract
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Folayan, M, Olanrewaju I, Brown B, El Tantawi M, Uzochukwu B, Ezechi O, M. Aly N, Abeldaño G, Ara E, Ayanore M, Ayoola O, Osamika B, Ellakany P, Gaffar B, Idigbe I, Ishabiyi A, Jafer M, Khan A, Khalid Z, Nguyen A.  2021.  Differences in COVID-19 Preventive Behavior and Food Insecurity by HIV Status in Nigeria, 2021/08/13. :3. Abstract

The aim of the study was to assess if there were significant differences in the adoption of COVID-19 risk preventive behaviors and experience of food insecurity by people living with and without HIV in Nigeria. This was a cross-sectional study that recruited a convenience sample of 4471 (20.5% HIV positive) adults in Nigeria. Binary logistic regression analysis was conducted to test the associations between the explanatory variable (HIV positive and non-positive status) and the outcome variables-COVID-19 related behavior changes (physical distancing, isolation/quarantine, working remotely) and food insecurity (hungry but did not eat, cut the size of meals/skip meals) controlling for age, sex at birth, COVID-19 status, and medical status of respondents. Significantly fewer people living with HIV (PLWH) reported a positive COVID-19 test result; and had lower odds of practicing COVID-19 risk preventive behaviors. In comparison with those living without HIV, PLWH had higher odds of cutting meal sizes as a food security measure (AOR: 3.18; 95% CI 2.60-3.88) and lower odds of being hungry and not eating (AOR: 0.24; 95% CI 0.20-0.30). In conclusion, associations between HIV status, COVID-19 preventive behaviors and food security are highly complex and warrant further in-depth to unravel the incongruities identified.

Folayan, M, Ibigbami O, Brown B, El Tantawi M, Uzochukwu B, Ezechi O, M. Aly N, Abeldaño G, Ara E, Ayanore M, Ayoola O, Osamika B, Ellakany P, Gaffar B, Idigbe I, Ishabiyi A, Jafer M, Khan A, Khalid Z, Nguyen A.  2021.  Differences in COVID-19 Preventive Behavior and Food Insecurity by HIV Status in Nigeria, 2021/08/13. :3. Abstract

The aim of the study was to assess if there were significant differences in the adoption of COVID-19 risk preventive behaviors and experience of food insecurity by people living with and without HIV in Nigeria. This was a cross-sectional study that recruited a convenience sample of 4471 (20.5% HIV positive) adults in Nigeria. Binary logistic regression analysis was conducted to test the associations between the explanatory variable (HIV positive and non-positive status) and the outcome variables-COVID-19 related behavior changes (physical distancing, isolation/quarantine, working remotely) and food insecurity (hungry but did not eat, cut the size of meals/skip meals) controlling for age, sex at birth, COVID-19 status, and medical status of respondents. Significantly fewer people living with HIV (PLWH) reported a positive COVID-19 test result; and had lower odds of practicing COVID-19 risk preventive behaviors. In comparison with those living without HIV, PLWH had higher odds of cutting meal sizes as a food security measure (AOR: 3.18; 95% CI 2.60-3.88) and lower odds of being hungry and not eating (AOR: 0.24; 95% CI 0.20-0.30). In conclusion, associations between HIV status, COVID-19 preventive behaviors and food security are highly complex and warrant further in-depth to unravel the incongruities identified.

Akinsulore, A, Mapayi BM, Aloba OO, Oloniniyi I, Fatoye FEMIO, Makanjuola ROA.  2015.  Disability assessment as an outcome measure: a comparative study of Nigerian outpatients with schizophrenia and healthy control. Annals of general psychiatry. 14(1):40.: BioMed Central Abstract

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Akinsulore, A, Mapayi, Boladale M, Aloba O, Oloniniyi I, Fatoye O, Makanjuola, Roger OA.  2015.  Disability assessment as an outcome measure: a comparative study of Nigerian outpatients with schizophrenia and healthy control. Annals of General Psychiatry. 14, Number 40: BioMedCentral Abstract
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Ayeni, M, Tayo F, Afolabi M, Morohunfola A.  2012.  Documentation and reporting of adverse drug reactions in community pharmacies in Lagos State Nigeria: 2.. Pharmacoepidemiology and Drug Safety. 21:110–119., Number 1 Abstract
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