Includes bibliographical references.
|Other titles||Clinical specialist in action.|
|Statement||Kathryn L. Riffle, guest editor. The clinical specialist in action. Sue E. Huether, guest editor.|
|Series||The Nursing clinics of North America,, v. 8, no. 4|
|Contributions||Riffle, Kathryn L., ed., Huether, Sue E., ed.|
|LC Classifications||RT1 .N77 vol. 8, no. 4, RT86 .N77 vol. 8, no. 4|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 571-776 p.|
|Number of Pages||776|
|LC Control Number||74152721|
OCLC Number: Description: viii, pages illustrations 24 cm. Contents: Social isolation and the nursing process --Juvenile diabetes mellitus --Nursing care of the adult diabetic patient --Respiration in emphysema patients --Long-term care of the patient with cancer --Nursing care of the stroke patient --Rehabilitative aspects --Arthritis: Its nature and management - . The Long Term Illness Scheme does not depend on your income or other circumstances. You may also be eligible for a Medical card or GP visit card, depending on your circumstances. The medical conditions that qualify under the Long Term Illness Scheme are: Intellectual disability. Mental illness (for people under 16 only) Diabetes insipidus. Work patients are surveyed among long-term survivors of Hodgkin's disease. Part two of the book gives specific recommendations concerning future research and policy issues when considering the productive activities of the cancer patient."-American Journal of Public : Ivan Barofsky. Book Description. Effective management of long-term conditions is an essential part of contemporary nursing policy and practice. Systematic and evidence-based care which takes account of the expert patient and reduces unnecessary hospital admissions is vital to support those with long-term conditions/chronic diseases and those who care for them.
Michael D. Lockshin, MD, is one of the world's leading experts in the long-term care of chronically ill patients. He is the director of the Barbara Volcker Center for Women and Rheumatic Disease at the Hospital for Special Surgery and a professor of medicine, obstetrics, and gynecology at the Weill College of Cornell University/5(39). A greater number of long-term conditions were associated with lower total empowerment scores. Longer duration of illness and better general health was related to higher total empowerment scores. However, presence of depression as a long-term condition over other long-term conditions was not related to total empowerment by: Effective management of long-term conditions is an important aspect of contemporary nursing policy and practice. Systematic and evidence-based care which takes account of the expert patient and reduces unnecessary hospital admissions is vital to support those with long-term conditions/chronic diseases and those who care for them. OCLC Number: Description: viii, pages illustrations, portraits. Contents: Diabetes Mellitus: the nurse's role --Understanding the patient with epilepsy --The ulcerative colitis personality --The alcoholic patient with coexisting long-term illnesss nursing care --Nursing the patient with a cerebrovascualar accident --Communication and comfort for the dying patient - .
The evaluation of the patient with a long-term illness for surgery, therefore, should not only include the status of nutrition, fluid balance and electrolyte balance, but it should also include the functional ability of the cardiovascular system, respiratory system, liver and kidneys to wIthstand sedation, possible intravenous therapy Author: Harold A. Zintel. Long-Term Acute Care Hospital, specializes in treatment for special needs such as patients with concurrent acute illnesses, recovering from acute illness due to multisystem failures, requires direct care by multiple specialists, ventilator services (weaning or decannulation), needing of daily physician visits or have complex respiratory. Patient H.M. by Luke Dittrich is a book about the history of brain surgery in general but I was more hoping it was about the patient HM. The writing was excellent and the information of the history of the the various treatments used on people with "mental illness" was interesting and appalling at the same time but very little was about this /5. Praise “An exciting, artful blend of family and medical history.”—The New York Times “In prose both elegant and intimate, and often thrilling, Patient H.M. is an important book about the wages not of sin but of science. It is deeply reported and surprisingly emotional, at times poignant, at others shocking.