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181. Neuro-urology

. 381: 230. 24. Dolecek, T.A., et al. CBTRUS statistical report: primary brain and central nervous system tumors diagnosed in the United States in 2005-2009. Neuro Oncol, 2012. 14 Suppl 5: v1. 25. Maurice-Williams, R.S. Micturition symptoms in frontal tumours. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry, 1974. 37: 431. 26. Christensen, D., et al. Prevalence of cerebral palsy, co-occurring autism spectrum disorders, and motor functioning - Autism and Developmental Disabilities Monitoring Network, USA, 2008. Dev (...) viewpoint. J Pediatr Urol, 2017. 97. Yang, C.C., et al. Bladder management in women with neurologic disabilities. Phys Med Rehabil Clin N Am, 2001. 12: 91. 98. Podnar, S., et al. Protocol for clinical neurophysiologic examination of the pelvic floor. Neurourol Urodyn, 2001. 20: 669. 99. Harrison, S., et al. Urinary incontinence in neurological disease: assessment and management. NICE Clinical Guideline 2012. [CG148]. 100. Liu, N., et al. Autonomic dysreflexia severity during urodynamics and cystoscopy

2018 European Association of Urology

182. Urinary Incontinence

urinary incontinence: a randomized placebo-controlled trial. J Am Med Dir Assoc, 2011. 12: 639. 251. Minassian, V.A., et al. Randomized trial of oxybutynin extended versus immediate release for women aged 65 and older with overactive bladder: lessons learned from conducting a trial. J Obstet Gynaecol Can, 2007. 29: 726. 252. Wagg, A., et al. Randomised, multicentre, placebo-controlled, double-blind crossover study investigating the effect of solifenacin and oxybutynin in elderly people with mild

2018 European Association of Urology

183. Muscle-invasive and Metastatic Bladder Cancer

radical cystectomy for urothelial bladder cancer. BJU Int, 2014. 113: 887. 136. Garg, T., et al. Preoperative serum albumin is associated with mortality and complications after radical cystectomy. BJU Int, 2014. 113: 918. 137. Rochon, P.A., et al. Comorbid illness is associated with survival and length of hospital stay in patients with chronic disability. A prospective comparison of three comorbidity indices. Med Care, 1996. 34: 1093. 138. Feinstein, A.R. The pre-therapeutic classification of co

2018 European Association of Urology

185. Chronic Pelvic Pain

. Bladder pain syndrome/interstitial cystitis in twin sisters. J Urol, 2012. 187: 148. 33. Vehof, J., et al. Shared genetic factors underlie chronic pain syndromes. Pain, 2014. 155: 1562. 34. Roth, R.S., et al. Patient beliefs about pain diagnosis in chronic pelvic pain: relation to pain experience, mood and disability. J Reprod Med, 2011. 56: 123. 35. Berman, S.M., et al. Reduced brainstem inhibition during anticipated pelvic visceral pain correlates with enhanced brain response to the visceral

2018 European Association of Urology

186. Low Back Pain, Adult Acute and Subacute

to understand the key issue. The PEG is freely available in the public domain (Krebs, 2009). Keele STarT Back Screening Tool (SBST) is a simple prognostic questionnaire that helps clinicians iden- tify modifiable risk factors (biomedical, psychological and social) for back pain disability. Information is available at https://www.keele.ac.uk/sbst/startbacktool/. Modified Oswestery Disability Questionnaire is used to assess the patient's subjective rating of perceived disability related to his or her (...) functional limitations (e.g., work status and difficulty caring for oneself). The higher the score, the more perceived disability the patient has. Using this test helps the examiner understand the patient's perception of how back pain is affecting his or her life. This tool has at least four versions/ formats in English and more in other languages (Fairbank, 2000). Roland-Morris Disability Questionnaire is another tool available for the assessment of low back pain disability. A substantial number

2018 Institute for Clinical Systems Improvement

187. Adult Type 1 diabetes mellitus

of a national clinical guideline will provide the diabetes multidisciplinary team, patients and the HSE with a framework that will ensure that adults with type 1 diabetes have equitable access to high quality care, thus improving patient’s outcomes and reducing diabetes complications. 2.2 Clinical and financial impact of type 1 diabetes The complications of type 1 diabetes can result in disability: including vision loss, kidney failure and foot ulceration leading to amputation, as well as premature heart (...) prevalence of 10%, and increases in incidence as the burden and disability from diabetes complications progresses. When individuals with poor glycaemic control are formally assessed by liaison mental health teams, previously undiagnosed psychiatric disorders such as depression, borderline personality traits, and eating disorders emerge (Doherty et al, 2016). Data from the UK estimates 10% of the entire health budget is spent on diabetes and related complications, this is projected to rise to around 17

2018 National Clinical Guidelines (Ireland)

188. British Association for Psychopharmacology consensus statement on evidence-based treatment of insomnia, parasomnias and circadian rhythm disorders: An update

effects of CBT versus optimized (e.g. intermittent) use of hypnotics in the long term Psychological treatment of insomnia should be considered appropriatefortworeasons.First,insomniaisa‘psychophys- iological’ disorder, in which mental and behavioural factors play predisposing, precipitating and perpetuating roles. Essential features of insomnia are heightened arousal and learned sleep-preventing associations. Arousal can re?ect a general cognitive hypervigilance and many patients describe ‘racing

2019 British Association for Psychopharmacology

189. Guidelines for the Evaluation and Treatment of Perimenopausal Depression

to depression. Cognition: Depression and menopause itself may exert effects on concentration, thereby making it difficult to disen- tangle individual contributions. 53,57 Subjective complaints of cognitive changes are common during the menopause transition; longitudinal studies from SWAN provide some objective validation to the subjective complaints because they demonstrate a transient impairment in learning during the menopause transition. 68 Concurrent depressive and anxiety symptoms were associated (...) with slower processing speed and anxiety was also associated with worse memory, but no symptom accounted for lower performance in late perimen- opause compared to premenopause. 69 Consistent with SWAN, the POAS demonstrated a decrease in learning and memory as women transitioned through the menopause even after accounting for age, depression, anxiety and other factors that can influence cognition. 70 Midlife women with depres- sion may also present with co-occurring cognitive slowing and deficits

2018 The North American Menopause Society

190. Care of Adults with Neurofibromatosis Type 1

of NF clinics.) For some patients, a multidisciplinary NF clinic may serve best as a medical home, although all patients should have a primary care physician. In addition, through an NF clinic, patients may more easily learn of research studies aimed to develop novel therapies. To improve clinical care of adults with NF1, future research efforts need to address, among other issues, the sensitivity and specificity of breast MRI and mammography in NF1, the role of whole-body and/or targeted MRI

2018 American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics

191. National Clinical Guideline on Adult type 1 diabetes mellitus

diabetes living in Ireland. We hope that the development of a national clinical guideline will provide the diabetes multidisciplinary team, patients and the HSE with a framework that will ensure that adults with type 1 diabetes have equitable access to high quality care, thus improving patient’s outcomes and reducing diabetes complications. 2.2 Clinical and financial impact of type 1 diabetes The complications of type 1 diabetes can result in disability: including vision loss, kidney failure and foot (...) is a common finding among people with diabetes, with an average prevalence of 10%, and increases in incidence as the burden and disability from diabetes complications progresses. When individuals with poor glycaemic control are formally assessed by liaison mental health teams, previously undiagnosed psychiatric disorders such as depression, borderline personality traits, and eating disorders emerge (Doherty et al, 2016). Data from the UK estimates 10% of the entire health budget is spent on diabetes

2018 HIQA Guidelines

192. Breastfeeding - Promoting and Supporting the Initiation, Exclusivity, and Continuation of Breastfeeding in Newborns, Infants and Young Children

of evidence-based practice. We invite you to share this Guideline with your colleagues from other professions and with the patient advisors who are partnering within organizations because we have so much to learn from one another. Together, we must ensure that the public receives the best possible care every time they come in contact with us—making them the real winners in this important effort! Doris Grinspun, RN, MSN, PhD, LLD (Hon), Dr (hc), O. ONT Chief Executive Officer Registered Nurses’ Association

2018 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

193. Implementing Supervised Injection Services

at home and abroad have joined in this journey. Together, we are building a culture of evidence-based practice. We invite you to share this Guideline with your colleagues from other professions and with the patient advisors who are partnering within organizations because we have so much to learn from one another. Together, we must ensure that the public receives the best possible care every time they come into contact with us—making them the real winners in this important effort. Doris Grinspun, RN (...) care to people who use drugs . IIb and IV Recommendation 2.3: Modify the format and structure of educational programs for health workers to support effective learning by focusing on ? location of training, ? resources required for training, ? frequency and longevity of training, and ? method of delivery . Ib, IIb, and IV14 REGISTERED NURSES’ ASSOCIATION OF ONTARIO BACKGROUND Implementing Supervised Injection Services ORGANIZATION AND SYSTEM POLICY RECOMMENDATIONS LEVEL OF EVIDENCE Research Question

2018 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

194. Core Set of Outcome Measures for Patients with Neurologic Conditions

Education, Rockhurst University, Kansas City, Missouri (K.P.); Department of Physical Therapy and Human Movement Sciences (K.B, J.E.S) and Galter Health Sciences Library and Learning Center (L.C.O), Feinberg School of Medicine, Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois; and Department of Rehabilitation and Movement Sciences, Rutgers School of Health Professions, Newark, New Jersey (S.L.K). Correspondence: Kirsten Potter, PT, DPT, MS, Department of Physical Therapy Education, Rockhurst University (...) construct (eg, gait function) during an episode of care. Various terms are used in the literature related to OMs, including standardized assessments, instruments, and tools. OMs exist and can be used for assessment at any level of the International Classification of Function, Disability, and Health (ICF), including body function and structure, activity, and participation. The focus of this CPG is to describe evidence that supports the use of specific standardized measures (both performance-based

2018 American Physical Therapy Association

195. Assessment and Interventions for Perinatal Depression

responded enthusiastically by nominating best practice champions, implementing guidelines, and evaluating their impact on patients and organizations. Governments at home and abroad have joined in this journey. Together, we are building a culture of evidence-based practice. We invite you to share this guideline with your colleagues from other professions because we have so much to learn from one another. Together, we must ensure that the public receives the best possible care every time they come

2018 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

196. Meningococcal meningitis and septicaemia guidance notes: Diagnosis and treatment in general practice - Ireland

for survivors Although most people recover well, there is a wide range of possible long term sequelae: n Hearing loss and other sensory disabilities n Neurological damage including learning, motor and neuro-developmental deficits and epilepsy n Orthopaedic damage including amputation, growth plate damage and arthritis n Post necrotic tissue/skin loss requiring reconstructive surgery n Renal impairment or chronic damage to other organ systems n Psychiatric and behavioural problems including post-traumatic (...) The disease is uncommon, but remains a leading infectious cause of childhood death in Ireland 1 despite the success of meningococcal vaccines. Around 1 in 10 survivors will have a major disability including amputations, brain damage and hearing loss, and over 1 in 3 survivors have one or more problems with physical, cognitive, and psychological functioning 2 . It is more prevalent in winter and may follow outbreaks of influenza 3 . The risk is highest in children under five and adolescents

2019 Meningitis Research Foundation

197. Meningococcal meningitis and septicaemia guidance notes: Diagnosis and treatment in general practice - UK

illness by the hospital that treated the child because although most people recover well, there is a wide range of possible long term sequelae to be aware of: n hearing loss and other sensory disabilities n neurological damage including learning, motor and neuro-developmental deficits and epilepsy n orthopaedic damage including amputation, growth plate damage and arthritis n post necrotic tissue/skin loss requiring reconstructive surgery n renal impairment or chronic damage to other organ systems n (...) psychiatric and behavioural problems including post-traumatic stress disorder GPs should be particularly alert to possible late-onset sensory, neurological, orthopaedic and psychosocial effects. In some cases, sequelae do not become evident until years after the illness, long after routine follow up has ceased 1 . n learning impairment and coordination difficulties are sometimes only noticed when children reach school age n distorted bone growth due to growth plate damage may take years to become apparent

2019 Meningitis Research Foundation

198. British guideline on the management of asthma

at www.evidence.nhs.uk Healthcare Improvement Scotland (HIS) is committed to equality and diversity and assesses all its publications for likely impact on the six equality groups defined by age, disability, gender, race, religion/belief and sexual orientation. SIGN guidelines are produced using a standard methodology that has been equality impact assessed to ensure that these equality aims are addressed in every guideline. This methodology is set out in the current version of SIGN 50, our guideline manual, which can

2016 SIGN

199. Clinical practice guideline for the rehabilitation of adults with moderate to severe TBI - section 1: components of the optimal TBI rehabilitation system

allows. (INESSS-ONF, 2015) REFERENCES: - ERABI Module 3 - Efficacy and Models of Care Following an Acquired Brain Injury, p. 30, 3.3.2 - Leon-Carrion et al. (2013) - Wagner et al. (2003) A 1.3 Rehabilitation programs should have clearly stated admission criteria, which include a traumatic brain injury diagnosis, medical stability, the ability to improve through the rehabilitation process, the ability to learn and engage in rehabilitation and sufficient tolerance for therapy duration. (INESSS-ONF (...) integration. (INESSS-ONF, 2015) Note: The target length of stay should be established based on individuals with similar functional status and availability of resources in the community, and take into account other factors such as the Glasgow Coma Score in the first few days after injury, intracranial surgery, the degree of initial disability, the presence of fractures of the upper and lower extremities or pelvis, and the person’s age. C 2.2 Target length of stay for intensive rehabilitation following

2016 CPG Infobase

200. Recommendation for Record-Keeping

intolerance Dietary restrictions Genitourinary Bladder infections Kidney infections Pregnancy Systemic birth control Sexually transmitted infections Musculoskeletal Arthritis Scoliosis Bone/joint problems Temporomandibular disorders (TMD)—joint pop- ping, clicking, locking, difficulties opening or chewing Integumentary Herpetic/ulcerative lesions Eczema Rash/hives Dermatologic conditions Neurologic Fainting Dizziness Autism spectrum disorder Developmental disorders Learning problems/delays (e.g (...) ., enrollment in special- ized school or individualized education plan) Mental disability Brain injury Cerebral palsy Convulsions/seizures Epilepsy Headaches/migraines Hydrocephaly Shunts—ventriculoperitoneal, ventriculoatrial, ventriculovenous Psychiatric Maltreatment (e.g., physical abuse, sexual abuse, dental neglect, bullying) Alcohol and chemical dependency Emotional disturbance Hyperactivity/attention deficit hyperactivity disorder Pediatric acute-onset neuropsychiatric syndrome (PANS) Obsessive

2017 American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry

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