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Oyekunle, AA, Castagnetti F, Gugliotta G, Soverini S, Baccarani M, Rosti G.  2011.  F317L BCR-ABL1 kinase domain mutation associated with a sustained major molecular response in a CML patient on dasatinib. Leukemia research. 35(7):e118-e120., Number 7 AbstractWebsite

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Stephen, O, Gbenu S, Oyedotun K, Fasakin O, Akindoyin G, Shittu H, Fasasi M, Khandaker M, Osman H, Elesawy B, Kasprzhitskii A, Li Z.  2021.  Fabrication and Characterization of Clay-Polyethylene Composite Opted for Shielding of Ionizing Radiation, 2021/09/03. 11:1058. Abstract

This study fabricated and characterized a self-sustaining hydrogenous content clay-polyethylene composite opted for ionizing radiation shielding. Composites designated A–G were fabricated each containing 0–30 wt% of recycled low density polyethylene (LDPE), respectively. To know the effects of the incorporated LDPE on the morphology, microstructural, compressive strength, thermal property and displacement effect on the vital elements were studied using scanning electron microscopy (SEM), X-ray diffractometry (XRD), universal mechanical testing machine, differential thermal analysis (DTA), Rutherford backscattering (RBS) technique and particle induced X-ray emission (PIXE), respectively. The bulk densities of the clay composites ranged between 1.341 and 2.030 g/cm3. The samples’ XRD analysis revealed similar patterns, with a sharp and prominent peak at angle 2θ equals ~26.11°, which matched with card number 16-0606 of the Joint Committee on Powder Diffraction Standards (JCPDS) that represents Aluminum Silicate Hydroxide (Al2Si2O5(OH)4), a basic formula for Kaolin clay. The compressive strength ranged between 2.52 and 5.53 MPa. The ratio of Si to Al in each composite is about 1:1. The dehydroxylation temperature for samples ranged between 443.23 °C and 555.23 °C.

Eziyi, J, Musa I, Dubem U, Mike I, Salawu T, Babtunde O.  2018.  Facial Nerve Palsy and Management: Our Experience, 2018/03/30. 6 Abstract

The Facial nerve is the most common cranial nerve to be paralysed due to the fact that it has a long intracranial route, related to the ear and parotid gland and thus susceptible to injuries and infections. This study aims to describe the epidemiology and management of facial nerve palsy. A retrospective cohort review of patients that presented to ORL-HNS Department of Obafemi Awolowo University Teaching Hospital Complex (OAUTHC), Nigeria from November 2008 to March 2015 was done. The age, sex, clinical presentations, duration of symptoms prior to presentation, aetiology/diagnosis, treatment and outcome were obtained. Twenty-six patients with age ranging from 1.7 to 83 years and a male: female ratio of 1.6:1 was analysed. Facial nerve palsy occurred more on the left (61.5%) and all unilateral. Otogenic aetiology accounted for 34.62% (9 Cases) followed by idiopathic (26.92%), 5 (19.23%) were due to Malignant parotid tumour, 3 (11.55%) due to temporal bone fracture, and a case (3.84%) due to iatrogenic trauma. The duration of facial nerve palsy before presentation ranged from 1 day to 1 year with a mean of 6.1months. All the patients had eye care, other modalities of treatment included one or a combination of antibiotics, steroids, physiotherapy, acyclovir and surgery. None had facial nerve decompression, repair or grafting done. Outcome was good in 4 cases (15.4%), satisfactory in 10 cases (38.5%) and unsatisfactory in 3 cases (11.5%), 9 cases (34.6%) were loss to follow up. Facial nerve from otogenic causes ranked highest in our environment. Late presentation and defaulting during treatment is still a challenge in our environment and affect the outcome of facial nerve palsy.Keywords: facial nerve palsy, ear infection, iatrogenic, trauma, Parotid tumours.

Folayan, MO, Arobieke RI, Eziyi E, Oyetola E, Elusiyan J.  2014.  Facial nerve palsy reported in children in a suburban region in Nigeria. Nigeria Journal of Clinical Practice . 17(1):23-27.doi:10.4103/1119-3077.122828.
Folayan, M, Arobieke R, Eziyi J, Oyetola E, Elusiyan J.  2014.  Facial nerve palsy: Analysis of cases reported in children in a suburban hospital in Nigeria, 2014/01/01. 17:23-7. Abstract

Aim:The study describes the epidemiology, treatment, and treatment outcomes of the 10 cases of facial nerve palsy seen in children managed at the Obafemi Awolowo University Teaching Hospitals Complex, Ile-Ife over a 10 year period. It also compares findings with report from developed countries.
Methodology:
This was a retrospective cohort review of pediatric cases of facial nerve palsy encountered in all the clinics run by specialists in the above named hospital. A diagnosis of facial palsy was based on International Classification of Diseases, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification codes. Information retrieved from the case note included sex, age, number of days with lesion prior to presentation in the clinic, diagnosis, treatment, treatment outcome, and referral clinic.
Findings:
Only 10 cases of facial nerve palsy were diagnosed in the institution during the study period. Prevalence of facial nerve palsy in this hospital was 0.01%. The lesion more commonly affected males and the right side of the face. All cases were associated with infections: Mainly mumps (70% of cases). Case management include the use of steroids and eye pads for cases that presented within 7 days; and steroids, eye pad, and physical therapy for cases that presented later. All cases of facial nerve palsy associated with mumps and malaria infection fully recovered. The two cases of facial nerve palsy associated with otitis media only partially recovered.
Conclusion:
Facial nerve palsy in pediatric patients is more commonly associated with mumps in the study environment. Successes are recorded with steroid therapy.

Folayan MO, Eziyi E, OEO.  2014.  Facial nerve palsy: analysis of cases reported in children in a suburban hospital in Nigeria.. Nigerian Journal of Clinical Practice. . 17(1):23-27.
Adewunmi, Y, Ajayi CA, Ogunba OA.  2009.  Facilities Management: Factors Influencing the Role of Nigerian Estate Surveyors". Emerald Journal, United Kingdom . 7(3):246-258.
Adewumi, Y, Ajayi CA, Ogunba OA.  2009.  facilities Management: Factors Influencing the Roles of Nigerian Estate survey. Journal of Facilities Management. 7(3):246-258.
Ojo, O.  2007.  Factors Affecting Borrowers Choice of Housing Loan Package in South Western Nigeria. Housing Finance International. 23(2):38-43.
Ojo, O.  2007.  Factors Affecting Housing Financing in Southwestern Nigeria. Ife Planning Journal, Department of Urban and Regional Planning, Obafemi Awolowo University, Ile-Ife . 3(1):71-80.
O. Ojo, Ighalo JI.  2006.  Factors Affecting Lenders’ Consideration of Housing Loan Applications in Southwestern Nigeria. Journal of the Nigerian Institute of Town Planners. 19(1):87-101.
Ojo, O.  2004.  Factors Affecting Residential Real Estate Financing in Southwestern Nigeria. , Ile-Ife, Nigeria: Obafemi Awolowo University
Araloyin, FM, Ojo O.  2011.  Factors Affecting the Provision of Quality Service in Real Estate Agency in Lagos Metropolis, Nigeria. International Journal of Business Administration. 2(1):71–79.
Dada, JO.  2011.  Factors affecting women enrolment in construction education in Nigeria. WEST AFRICA BUILT ENVIRONMENT RESEARCH (WABER) CONFERENCE 19-21 July 2011 Accra, Ghana. :453. Abstract
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Folayan, M, Olanrewaju I, El Tantawi M, Brown B, M. Aly N, Ezechi O, Abeldaño G, Ara E, Ayanore M, Ellakany P, Gaffar B, Al-Khanati N, Idigbe I, Ishabiyi A, Jafer M, Khan A, Khalid Z, Lawal F, Lusher J, Nguyen A.  2021.  Factors Associated with Financial Security, Food Security and Quality of Daily Lives of Residents in Nigeria during the First Wave of the COVID-19 Pandemic, 2021/07/27. 18:7925. Abstract
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Folayan, M, Ibigbami O, El Tantawi M, Brown B, M. Aly N, Ezechi O, Abeldaño G, Ara E, Ayanore M, Ellakany P, Gaffar B, Al-Khanati N, Idigbe I, Ishabiyi A, Jafer M, Khan A, Khalid Z, Lawal F, Lusher J, Nguyen A.  2021.  Factors Associated with Financial Security, Food Security and Quality of Daily Lives of Residents in Nigeria during the First Wave of the COVID-19 Pandemic, 2021/07/27. 18:7925. Abstract

An online survey was conducted to identify factors associated with financial insecurity, food insecurity and poor quality of daily lives of adults in Nigeria during the first wave of the COVID-19 pandemic. The associations between the outcome (experience of financial loss, changes in food intake and impact of the pandemic on daily lives) and the explanatory (age, sex, education level, anxiety, depression, HIV status) variables were determined using logistic regression analysis. Of the 4439 respondents, 2487 (56.0%) were financially insecure, 907 (20.4%) decreased food intake and 4029 (90.8%) had their daily life negatively impacted. Males (AOR:0.84), people who felt depressed (AOR:0.62) and people living with HIV -PLHIV- (AOR:0.70) had significantly lower odds of financial insecurity. Older respondents (AOR:1.01) had significantly higher odds of financial insecurity. Those depressed (AOR:0.62) and PLHIV (AOR:0.55) had significantly lower odds of reporting decreased food intake. Respondents who felt anxious (AOR:0.07), depressed (AOR: 0.48) and who were PLHIV (AOR:0.68) had significantly lower odds of reporting a negative impact of the pandemic on their daily lives. We concluded the study findings may reflect a complex relationship between financial insecurity, food insecurity, poor quality of life, mental health, and socioeconomic status of adults living in Nigeria during the COVID-19 pandemic.

Akpa, OM, Okekunle AP, Ovbiagele B, Sarfo FS, Akinyemi RO, Akpalu A, Wahab KW, Komolafe M, Obiako R, Owolabi LF, Ogbole G, Fawale B, Fakunle A, Asaleye CM, Akisanya CO, Hamisu DA, Ogunjimi L, Adeoye A, Ogah O, Lackland D, Uvere EO, Faniyan MM, Asowata OJ, Adeleye O, Aridegbe M, Olunuga T, Yahaya IS, Olaleye A, Calys-Tagoe B, Owolabi MO.  2021.  Factors associated with hypertension among stroke-free indigenous Africans: Findings from the SIREN study, 2021. Journal of Clinical Hypertension. 23(4) Abstract

Hypertension is one of the most important risk factors for stroke and cardiovascular diseases (CVD) globally. Understanding risk factors for hypertension among individuals with matching characteristics with stroke patients may inform primordial/primary prevention of hypertension and stroke among them. This study identified the risk factors for hypertension among community-dwelling stroke-free population in Ghana and Nigeria. Data for 4267 community-dwelling stroke-free controls subjects in the Stroke Investigative Research and Education Network (SIREN) study in Nigeria and Ghana were used. Participants were comprehensively assessed for sociodemographic, lifestyle and metabolic factors using standard methods. Hypertension was defined as a previous diagnosis by a health professional or use of an anti-hypertensive drug or mean systolic blood pressure ≥ 140 mmHg and/or diastolic blood pressure ≥ 90 mmHg. Logistic regression analysis was used to estimate adjusted odds ratios (aOR) of hypertension and their 95% confidence intervals (CI) at p <.05. Overall, 56.7% of the participants were hypertensive with a higher proportion among respondents aged ≥60 years (53.0%). Factors including physical inactivity (aOR: 9.09; 95% CI: 4.03 to 20.53, p <.0001), diabetes (aOR: 2.70; CI: 1.91 to 3.82, p <.0001), being ≥60 years (aOR: 2.22; 95% CI: 1.78 to 2.77, p <.0001), and family history of CVD (aOR 2.02; CI: 1.59 to 2.56, p <.0001) were associated with increased aOR of hypertension. Lifestyle factors were associated with hypertension in the current population of community-dwelling stroke-free controls in west Africa. Community-oriented interventions to address sedentary lifestyles may benefit this population and reduce/prevent hypertension and stroke among them.

Akpa, O, Okekunle A, Ovbiagele B, Sarfo F, Akinyemi R, Akpalu A, Wahab K, Komolafe M, Obiako R, Owolabi L, Ogbole G, Fawale M, Fakunle A, Asaleye M, Akisanya C, Hamisu D, Ogunjimi L, Adeoye A, Ogah O, the Consortium.  2021.  Factors associated with hypertension among stroke‐free indigenous Africans: Findings from the SIREN study, 01. The Journal of Clinical Hypertension. 23 Abstract
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Abereijo, IO, Adegbite SA, Ilori MO, Irefin IA, Aderemi HO.  2008.  Factors Determining the Innovative Ability of Manufacturing Small and Medium Enterprises in Nigeria. Ife PsychologIA. 16(1):56-71.
Komolafe, EO, Komolafe MA, Adeolu AA.  2008.  Factors implicated for late presentations of gross congenital anomaly of the nervous system in a developing nation, 2008. British Journal of Neurosurgery. 22(6) Abstract

Background. Gross congenital lesions of the nervous system are obvious at birth and usually present early for management and corrective surgery. However in tropical and developing nations, late presentations are common. Aims: To determine the factors responsible for very late presentations of gross congenital lesions. Methods. We conducted a prospective study of all cases of congenital CNS anomalies that presented very late (>6 months after birth) to our neurosurgical clinic over an eight year period (2000-2008). Results. A total of 81 patients were seen during the study period. The age ranged from 6months to 47years. Hydrocephalus accounted for about half of the cases 37 (48.3%). The others were spina bifida 15 (18.5%), encephalocele 10 (12.4%), subgaleal inclusion dermoid cyst 7 (8.6%), and craniosynostosis 6 (7.4%), neurofibroma 4(4.9%), and anencephaly 2 (2.5%). Reasons given for late presentations were ignorance, poverty and in some the expectation that the baby would die. Other reasons for late presentation were that the patient was either about to start school or get married. Conclusion. Late presentations of congenital CNS lesions are associated with many complications most of which could have been avoided with early medical treatment. Health education should include issues regarding congenital malformations delivered by trained experts. © The Neurosurgical Foundation.

Ayodele, TO, Oladokun TT, Gbadegesin JT.  2016.  Factors influencing academic performance of real estate students in Nigeria. Property Management. 34 (5:)