The side effects from use of cough and cold medicines in young children may include allergic reactions, increased or uneven heartrate, drowsiness or sleeplessness, slow and shallow breathing, hallucinations or confusion, convulsions, nausea and constipation. The poll discovered that use of the cough and chilly medicines in children age four and under didn’t differ by mother or father gender, competition/ethnicity or by household income. ‘Products like these may work for adults, and parents think it could help their children as well. But what’s best for adults is not always good for children,’ says Davis.Murray MD and Braden C. Fleming PhD. This season's winning paper was from a healthcare facility for Special Surgery in New York and titled ‘Presentation Advancement and Validation of a Pediatric Sports activities Activity Rating Level.’ Study authors included: Peter D. Fabricant MD, MPH, Alex Robles BS, Timothy Downey-Zayas BS1, Huong T. Do MA, Robert G. Marx MD, MSc, Roger F. Widmann MD, and Daniel W. Green MD, MS. O'Donoghue Sports Injury Study Award This award is given annually to the very best general paper that handles clinical based study or human in-vivo study. In 2013 it is given to authors: Daryl C. Osbahr MD, E. Lyle Cain Jr, MD, B. Todd Raines MA, ATC, Dave Fortenbaugh PhD, Jeffrey R. Dugas MD, and James R. Andrews MD because of their paper ‘Long-Term Outcomes after Ulnar Collateral Ligament Reconstruction in Competitive Baseball Players: Follow-up with a Minimum of 10 Years.’ The awardee is chosen by the AOSSM Awards Subcommittee with recipients getting $2,000.