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181. 2019 AHA/ACC Clinical Performance and Quality Measures for Adults With High Blood Pressure: A Report of the American College of Cardiology/American Heart Association Task Force on Performance Measures Full Text available with Trip Pro

2019 AHA/ACC Clinical Performance and Quality Measures for Adults With High Blood Pressure: A Report of the American College of Cardiology/American Heart Association Task Force on Performance Measures 2019 AHA/ACC Clinical Performance and Quality Measures for Adults With High Blood Pressure: A Report of the American College of Cardiology/American Heart Association Task Force on Performance Measures | Circulation: Cardiovascular Quality and Outcomes Search Hello Guest! Login to your account (...) , FACC, FAHA , MD, PhD , PhD, FAHA , MD, MACC, FAHA , MD, MPH, FACC, FAHA , MD, FACC , PhD MD, PhD, FACC Donald E. Casey Jr , Randal J. Thomas *ACC/AHA Task Force on Performance Measures Liaison. , Vivek Bhalla , Yvonne Commodore-Mensah †Preventive Cardiovascular Nurses Association Representative. , Paul A. Heidenreich , Dhaval Kolte , Paul Muntner , Sidney C. Smith Jr , John A. Spertus , John R. Windle , Gregory D. Wozniak ‡American Medical Association Representative. , Boback Ziaeian Originally

2019 American Heart Association

182. Pediatric Post–Cardiac Arrest Care: A Scientific Statement From the American Heart Association

, American Heart Association, Inc. The immediate phase: the first 0 to 20 minutes after ROSC The early phase: the period after ROSC from 20 minutes up to 6 to 12 hours The intermediate phase: 12 to 72 hours The recovery phase: approximately 72 hours to day 7. Starts at different times for different patients; the timing may be influenced by factors such as cardiovascular function or use of TTM The rehabilitation phase: traditionally began with the application of care after discharge from the acute care (...) , critical care, cardiac critical care, neurology, cardiology, and nursing. Writing group members were invited to contribute, and they completed conflict of interest disclosures of any relationships with industry. These conflict of interest statements were reviewed and approved by American Heart Association (AHA) Emergency Cardiovascular Care National Center staff and then reviewed and approved by the AHA Manuscript Oversight Committee before writing began. Each topic was assigned to teams of 2 people

2019 American Heart Association

183. Child Abuse, Elder Abuse, and Intimate Partner Violence

by the application of tests, examinations, history or other procedures which can be applied rapidly.” 1 A positive screen identifies patients with higher probability of abuse that require additional testing or evaluation. However, screening does not lead to a diagnosis of abuse, and an initial negative screen does not “rule out” abuse. Screening must occur across the trauma/emergency care continuum (emergency department [ED], intensive care unit [ICU], medical-surgical units, and rehabilitation

2019 American College of Surgeons

184. Consensus statement for perioperative care in total hip replacement and total knee replacement surgery: Enhanced Recovery After Surgery (ERAS) Society recommendations Full Text available with Trip Pro

interventions in knee replacement surgery . Ann R Coll Surg Engl 2013a ; 95(6): 386 – 9 . , , , , Ibrahim M S , Twaij H , Giebaly D E , Nizam I , Haddad F S . Enhanced recovery in total hip replacement: a clinical review . Bone Joint J 2013b ; 95-B(12): 1587 – 94 . , , ; Sprowson et al. Sprowson A , McNamara I , Manktelow A . Enhanced recovery pathway in hip and knee arthroplasty: “fast track” rehabilitation 2013 ; 27(5): 296 – 302 . ), a systematic and evidence-based guideline has not been produced (...) , surgical, anesthetic and analgesia, postoperative, and rehabilitation topics were searched. Reference lists of eligible articles were also reviewed for other relevant studies. Key words included “hip replacement,” “hip arthroplasty,” “knee replacement,” “knee arthroplasty,” “hip prosthesis,” “knee prosthesis,” and additional keywords were added depending on the topic. The authors screened titles and abstracts to identify potentially relevant articles, and reference lists of eligible articles were hand

2019 ERAS Society

186. Colorectal Cancer

228 10.3.3. Other Laboratory Parameters 228 10.3.4. FOBT 229 10.3.5. Ultrasound 229 10.3.6. Endoscopic Ultrasound 230 10.3.7. Chest X-Ray 230 10.3.8. Computer Tomography 231 10.3.9. Endoscopic Procedures 232 Colonoscopy 232 Sigmoidoscopy 232 Rectoscopy 233 10.3.10. Colon Contrast Enema, Virtual Colonography, and PET 234 10.4. Time Course of Follow-up 235 10.5. Age Limit for Follow-up 235 10.6. Special Cases 236 10.7. Rehabilitation After Resection of Colorectal Cancer (...) 237 10.8. Tertiary Prevention 238 10.8.1. Care Continuity and Continuation of the Health Promoting Activities after Acute Therapy and Rehabilitation 238 Improvement of Care Continuity 238 Continuation of Health Promoting Activities 239 10.8.2. Tertiary Prevention: Physical Activity, Nutrition, as well as Complementary and Alternative Therapy 239 Physical Activity 239 Nutrition 239 Complementary and Alternative Medicine 240 1.1 Editors © German

2019 German Guideline Program in Oncology

187. Evaluation and Management of the Child and Adult With Fontan Circulation: A Scientific Statement From the American Heart Association Full Text available with Trip Pro

providers are ill-prepared to tackle these challenges, as well as specific needs such as contraception and pregnancy in female patients. The role of therapies such as cardiovascular drugs to prevent and treat complications, heart transplantation, and mechanical circulatory support remains undetermined. There is a clear need for consensus on how best to follow up patients with Fontan circulation and to treat their complications. This American Heart Association statement summarizes the current state (...) (AHA) statement outlines the fundamental cardiovascular and extracardiac physiological challenges faced by the patient with Fontan circulation, defines our current understanding of the end-organ consequences, highlights knowledge gaps in need of further investigational research, and provides a rationale to support diagnostic and therapeutic best practices that will benefit this population as it continues to increase in number and age over the coming years. Surgical Considerations The Fontan

2019 American Heart Association

188. Cardiac Arrest and Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation Outcome Reports: Update of the Utstein Resuscitation Registry Template for In-Hospital Cardiac Arrest: A Consensus Report From a Task Force of the International Liaison Committee on Resuscitation Full Text available with Trip Pro

laboratory); emergency department; general inpatient area; high-dependency unit; neonatal ICU; newborn nursery; operating room; pediatric ICU; pediatric cardiac intensive care; postanesthesia recovery room; rehabilitation, skilled nursing, or mental health unit/facility; same-day surgical area; telemetry unit or step-down unit; other (state); unknown Event witnessed A cardiac arrest that is seen or heard by another person or is monitored. Yes/no/unknown Resuscitation team called Was a hospital-wide (...) ” if (a) the person receives $10 000 or more during any 12-month period, or 5% or more of the person’s gross income; or (b) the person owns 5% or more of the voting stock or share of the entity, or owns $10 000 or more of the fair market value of the entity. A relationship is considered to be “modest” if it is less than “significant” under the preceding definition. Acknowledgments The writing group acknowledges the American Heart Association Emergency Cardiovascular Care staff, in particular Eileen M. Censullo

2019 American Heart Association

190. Neuro-urology

of recommendations. BMJ, 2008. 336: 924. 8. Guyatt, G.H., et al. What is “quality of evidence” and why is it important to clinicians? BMJ, 2008. 336: 995. 9. Phillips B, et al. Oxford Centre for Evidence-based Medicine Levels of Evidence. Updated by Jeremy Howick March 2009. 1998. 10. Guyatt, G.H., et al. Going from evidence to recommendations. BMJ, 2008. 336: 1049. 11. Townsend, N., et al. Cardiovascular disease in Europe - epidemiological update 2015. Eur Heart J, 2015. 12. Tibaek, S., et al. Prevalence (...) . Standring, S., Gray’s anatomy, 40th ed. 2008. 105. Bellucci, C.H., et al. Neurogenic lower urinary tract dysfunction--do we need same session repeat urodynamic investigations? J Urol, 2012. 187: 1318. 106. Walter, M., et al. Autonomic dysreflexia and repeatability of cardiovascular changes during same session repeat urodynamic investigation in women with spinal cord injury. World J Urol, 2015. 107. Walter, M., et al. Prediction of autonomic dysreflexia during urodynamics: A prospective cohort study. BMC

2019 European Association of Urology

191. Male Sexual Dysfunction

of general male health status? The case for the International Index of Erectile Function-Erectile Function domain. J Sex Med, 2012. 9: 2708. 31. Dong, J.Y., et al. Erectile dysfunction and risk of cardiovascular disease: meta-analysis of prospective cohort studies. J Am Coll Cardiol, 2011. 58: 1378. 32. Gandaglia, G., et al. A systematic review of the association between erectile dysfunction and cardiovascular disease. Eur Urol, 2014. 65: 968. 33. Gupta, B.P., et al. The effect of lifestyle modification (...) and cardiovascular risk factor reduction on erectile dysfunction: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Arch Intern Med, 2011. 171: 1797. 34. Braun, M., et al. Epidemiology of erectile dysfunction: results of the ‘Cologne Male Survey’. Int J Impot Res, 2000. 12: 305. 35. Johannes, C.B., et al. Incidence of erectile dysfunction in men 40 to 69 years old: longitudinal results from the Massachusetts male aging study. J Urol, 2000. 163: 460. 36. Schouten, B.W., et al. Incidence rates of erectile dysfunction

2019 European Association of Urology

194. Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm: Screening

of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Rehabilitation; National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute; Society for Vascular Nursing; TransAtlantic Inter-Society Consensus; Vascular Disease Foundation. ACC/AHA 2005 Practice Guidelines for the management of patients with peripheral arterial disease (lower extremity, renal, mesenteric, and abdominal aortic): a collaborative report from the American Association for Vascular Surgery/Society for Vascular Surgery, Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and Interventions, Society (...) for Vascular Medicine and Biology, Society of Interventional Radiology, and the ACC/AHA Task Force on Practice Guidelines (Writing Committee to Develop Guidelines for the Management of Patients With Peripheral Arterial Disease): endorsed by the American Association of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Rehabilitation; National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute; Society for Vascular Nursing; TransAtlantic Inter-Society Consensus; and Vascular Disease Foundation. Circulation . 2006;113(11):e463-e654. 47. Chaikof EL

2019 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force

195. Single Event Multi-Level Surgeries for Children, Adolescents, and Young Adults with Cerebral Palsy or Other Similar Neuromotor Conditions

-operative, post-operative, and long-term PT management. A group of clinically experienced physical therapists generated consensus-based statements when evidence was insufficient. Clinical staff needs to be aware of PT recommendations, rehabilitation protocols, and the progression of strength and function following SEMLS (Karol, 2004 [5b]; Buckon, 2004 [3b]; Park, 2010 [4a]; Saraph, 2002 [4b]; Sung, 2013 [4b]; van der Linden, 2003 [*]; Amichai, 2009 [4a]; Spruit, 1997 [*]; Dobson, 2005 [4b]; Rutz (...) [*]). The domains of the ICF include body structures and function (functioning at the level of the body); activities (functioning at the level of the individual); participation (functioning of a person as a member of society) and environmental factors (facilitators or barriers) (WHO, 2001 [*]). Researchers and clinicians have used the ICF to classify outcomes and develop rehabilitation programs (Wilson, 2014 [1b]; Dodd, 2003 [2a]; McGinley, 2012 [1b]; Thomason, 2012 [*]). Outcome measures that cross the ICF can

2019 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

196. Critical Foundation

or simply demonstrate speciality interest at interview. Above all, try to understand the patient and their families' journey from admission and not only to discharge but through the following months of rehabilitation. Attend a charity funded ICUsteps meeting or some form of follow-up for these patients. Intensive care changes patients and their functional status. A taster week gives you a realistic idea of the motivation behind the day to day heroism in intensive care, how the care impacts patients (...) round. • Review of new admissions and referrals, to gain a basic understanding of what critical care can offer. This may be best achieved by working 1-2 evenings as the majority of admissions occur at this time Additional objectives are more specific to Intensive Care Medicine can be flexibly adapted to the students’ interests and abilities. • Organ support on the ICU - this can include basics of respiratory, cardiovascular and renal support. • Career options including ICM - interested students can

2019 Faculty of Intensive Care Medicine

197. Early Breast Cancer

such as cancer antigen 15-3 (CA15-3) or carci- noembryonic antigen (CEA) produce a survival bene?t [I, A]. However, routine blood tests may be indicated as follow-up for patients on ET due to the potential side-effects of these drugs, namely in the lipid pro?le, although the impact of these changes on the risk of cardiovascular complications has not been fully demonstrated [V, B]. For patients on tamoxifen, an annual gy- naecological examination by an experienced gynaecologist is rec- ommended [V, B (...) and obesity are likely to adversely affect the prognosis of breast cancer [212]. Nutritional counselling should be recommended as part of the survivor care for all obese patients [III, B]. The use of HRT increases the risk of recurrence and is usually contraindicated [I, D] [213]. Specialised rehabilitation facilities and services are indispens- able to decrease the physical, psychological and social sequelae of breast cancer treatment. The main aims of physiotherapy should include the prevention

2020 European Society for Medical Oncology

198. Acute Myeloid Leukaemia in Adult Patients

]. This assessment should include a focused fatigue history, a thorough medical examination, an evaluation of the status of the underlying malignant disease, a review of body systems, a mental status examination and laboratory blood tests (see Figure 1). As part of the diagnostic assessment, the oncologist should consider contributing factors requiring treatment (e.g. pain, emotional distress, anaemia, active infection, malnutrition and thyroid, renal, cardiovascular and pulmonary disease), and such that require (...) of the body can lead to the occurrence of physical ailments, decreased muscle strength and cardiovascular fitness, low self-esteem and an increase in anxiety and depression. ‘Reconditioning’ can be achieved through a structured exercise program designed to increase a patient’s skeletal muscle mass and strength, thereby also improving the QoL of these patients [28]. Moderate-intensity resistance training is documented as safe by randomised controlled trials (RCTs) and has been shown to decrease blood

2020 European Society for Medical Oncology

199. Treatment of Ankylosing Spondylitis and Nonradiographic Axial Spondyloarthritis

. In 2015, the American College of Rheumatology (ACR), Spon- dylitis Association of America (SAA), and Spondyloarthritis Research and Treatment Network (SPARTAN) published recommendations for the treatment of adults with AS and those with nonradiographic axial SpA (7). Recommendations were provided for pharmacologic treatment, rehabilitation, use of surgery, management of selected comorbidities, disease monitoring, patient education, and pre- ventive care. The recommendations were tailored to patients (...) 2019 TREATMENT RECOMMENDATIONS IN AS |??? 7 uncertainty regarding potential disease- modifying effects, the com- mittee conditionally favored continuous use of NSAIDs in patients with active AS, primarily for controlling disease activity. The decision to use NSAIDs continuously may vary depending on the severity of symptoms, patient preferences, and comorbidities, particularly gas- trointestinal and kidney comorbidities, and cardiovascular disease. In adults with active AS despite treatment

2019 American College of Rheumatology


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