Our review is designed to help you maximize your score on the Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam. StatPearls questions and articles are linked directly to American Board of Pediatrics® and American Osteopathic Board of Pediatrics® content outlines. Each review course is designed to empower you to assess your knowledge and understanding of medical principles and concepts found on the Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam.
We have 555 Multiple-choice 1st, 2nd, and 3rd order questions with four detailed teaching points linked to 204 PubMed indexed review articles related to the Pediatric Developmental Behavioral Certification Exam. You can customize practice questions to anatomical and clinical Pediatric Developmental Specialist subject areas. In addition, you will have access to a 250 question pre- and post-test Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam to help you target learning and identify areas that need further study. Analytics and reports allow you to compare your scores to other students.
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The StatPearls pediatric developmental prep questions, pediatric developmental review questions, and pediatric developmental test questions will help you achieve a top score on the Pediatric Developmental Behavioral Certification Exam. 218 authors and 8 editors have contributed to the development of the Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam content, which is continuously refined and updated to improve your learning experience.
Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam Overview
How many hours is the Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam?
The Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam is 4 hours.
How many questions is the Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam?
The Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam is 150 questions.
What topics are covered on the Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam?
Topics include: Foundations of Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics - 5%, Biological Mechanisms in Developmental and Behavioral - 5%, Family and Societal Factors - 5%, Elements of Assessment and Management - 6%, Adaptation to General Health Problems and Their Treatment - 5%, Developmental-Behavioral Aspects of Chronic Conditions and Treatment - 8%, Cognitive/Adaptive Disabilities - 5%, Specific Learning Disorders - 6%, Motor Disabilities and Multiple Handicaps - 4%, Autism Spectrum Disorder - 7%, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder - 7%, Externalizaing Conditions - 5%, Internalizing Behaviors and Conditions - 5%, Substance Use Disorders - 2%, Child Abuse and Neglect - 2%, Somatic Symptom and Related Disorders - 1%, Sleep Problems and Sleep-Wake Disorders - 4%, Feeding and Eating Problems - 3%, Elimination Disorders - 3%, Sexuality - 1%, Atypical Behaviors - 2%, Law, Policy, and Ethics - 3%, and Core Knowledge in Scholarly Activities - 6%
Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam MCQs (555)
Our question bank for the Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam covers four Cognitive Difficulty Levels:
- Allergy and Immunology - 6 questions
- Cardiovascular - 21 questions
- Connective Tissue - 4 questions
- Ears Nose and Throat - 27 questions
- Endocrine and Metabolic - 62 questions
- Eyes - 30 questions
- Gastrointestinal - 12 questions
- Genetics - 235 questions
- Genitourinary - 6 questions
- Growth and Development - 400 questions
- Gynecologic - 4 questions
- Hematologic - 11 questions
- Infectious - 8 questions
- Integument - 45 questions
- Musculoskeletal - 102 questions
- Nervous - 264 questions
- Nutrition - 7 questions
- Obstetric - 5 questions
- Oncologic - 10 questions
- Psychiatric Mental Health - 153 questions
- Pulmonary - 10 questions
- Renal - 6 questions
- Surgery - 4 questions
- Toxicology - 6 questions
- Trauma - 2 questions
- Manage Care and Comply Regulations - 3 questions
- Promote Safety and Minimize Infection - 1 questions
- Health Promotion & Maintenance (Prevent Problems) - 35 questions
- Basic Care and Comfort (Assist Daily Living Tasks) - 6 questions
- Pharm/Parenteral Therapy (Drugs/Vital Signs) - 9 questions
- Physiological Adaptation (Care Ill Patients) - 197 questions
- Psychosocial (Mental Health Patient/Family) - 118 questions
- Process (Analysis, Assess, Eval, Implement, Plan) - 312 questions
- Caring (Hope and Support) - 5 questions
- Communication/Documentation (Oral, Written, EMR) - 3 questions
- Teaching/Learning (Promotes Behavior Change) - 14 questions
- Culture/Spiritualilty (Beliefs, Practices, Ethics) - 2 questions
- Causes - 223 questions
- Classification - 121 questions
- Differential - 314 questions
- Epidemiology - 24 questions
- Evaluation Diagnostic Tests - 134 questions
- Evaluation Lab - 83 questions
- Evaluation Monitoring - 37 questions
- Evaluation Procedures - 40 questions
- Evaluation Radiologic - 86 questions
- Health Maint Prevention Public Health - 20 questions
- History Physical - 597 questions
- Legal - 3 questions
- Pathophysiology - 337 questions
- Patient Education - 45 questions
- Prognosis Complications - 254 questions
- Toxicology - 5 questions
- Treatment Medical - 51 questions
- Treatment Occupation/Physical Therapy - 7 questions
- Treatment Prehospital - 2 questions
- Treatment Rehabilitation - 18 questions
- Treatment Surgical - 7 questions
- Healthcare Ethics - 8 questions
- Clinical Education - 6 questions
- Therapeutics (Drug treatment) - 6 questions
- Drug Information - 4 questions
- Pharmaceutics (Safely dosing medications) - 3 questions
- Pharmacokinetics (Drug movement in body) - 1 questions
Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics Exam Articles (204)
Congenital myotonic dystrophy (CMD) is an autosomal dominant genetic disorder caused by trinucleotide repeat expansion of CTG (cytosine-thymine-gua ...
In medieval society, childhood did not exist. Around seven years of age, they took the child as a little adult in the community with a similar expe ...
Gaucher disease (pronounced as GO-SHEY) is an autosomal recessive inborn error of metabolism caused by mutations in the glucocerebrosidase (
Mitochondrial encephalomyopathy, lactic acidosis and stroke-like episodes (MELAS) is a mitochondrial disease primarily affecting the nervous s ...
The word echolalia is derived from the Greek roots “echo” and “lalia,” where “echo” means "to repeat," and ...
Myotonia congenita (MC) is a genetic neuromuscular channelopathy that affects skeletal muscle fibers (striated muscle controlled by the somatic ner ...
Persistent truncus arteriosus (TA) is a rare, congenital, cyanotic heart defect characterized by a ventricular septal defect (VSD), a single trunca ...
Tay Sachs disease (TSD) is a progressive, lethal neurodegenerative disorder caused by a deficiency of enzyme hexosaminidase-A resulting in the accu ...
Special education is the process by which students with special needs receive education via the process of addressing their differences while integ ...
Urea cycle disorders (UCDs) are inborn errors of metabolism (IEMs) resulting from defects in any 1 of the six enzymes or 2 transporters involved in ...
Hair growth is cyclical, and follicles undergo corresponding phases of growth (anagen), involution (catagen), and quiescence (telogen).
Enuresis is classified as an elimination disorder. It is frequently diagnosed in children who wet the bed or fail to establish continence of urine. ...
Syndactyly is one of the most common congenital anomalies of the extremities. Syndactyly refers to the soft tissue and/or osseous fusion of ad ...
Neutrophils are historically defined as "soldiers of our innate immune system." They are the first line of cells recruited at the site of infection ...
Cystic hygromas are one of the most commonly presenting lymphangiomas. They are congenital m ...
Eric Flake MD Associate Professor Program Director Madigan Army Medical Center FAAP DuPont WA
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