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Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam

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1. Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam

Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam Aka: Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam , Personal Appearance , Observable Behavior , Observable Attitude II. Exam Appearance Clothing and grooming Old or young appearing Healthy or sickly appearing Angry, puzzled, frightened, anxious, contemptuous, apathetic Effeminate or masculine Behavior Mannerisms, gestures, twitches, picking, hand wringing Combative Psychomotor retardation Clumsy Attitude toward examiner Coperative (...) Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4

2018 FP Notebook

2. Appearance-basedÿinterventions in changing smoking perceptions, attitudes and behaviours. A systematic review

Appearance-basedÿinterventions in changing smoking perceptions, attitudes and behaviours. A systematic review Print | PDF PROSPERO This information has been provided by the named contact for this review. CRD has accepted this information in good faith and registered the review in PROSPERO. CRD bears no responsibility or liability for the content of this registration record, any associated files or external websites. Email salutation (e.g. "Dr Smith" or "Joanne") for correspondence: Organisation (...) the number of studies per subgroup required for analysis should be specified. For further guidance please refer to the and to pre-clinical meta-analysis. Example: The following study characteristics will be examined as potential source of heterogeneity: species (stratified per species); sex (stratified per sex); duration of index ischemia (linear); stem cell dose (linear); blinding of outcome assessment reported (stratified yes vs no). For stratified analyses, a minimum number of 8 studies per subgroup

2018 PROSPERO

3. What approaches to performance management and performance appraisal in the workplace are effective for improving organisation outcomes or staff attitudes to the process?

• coach employees and help them solve problems to enable success What approaches to performance management in the workplace are effective for improving organisational outcomes or staff attitudes to the process? KLS Evidence Briefing 25 th November 2019 Key behaviours for employees are to (10): • to clarify their performance expectations to ensure they understand priorities and standards • set expectations with peers about who is doing what, and by when • ask for and accept feedback openly and non (...) -defensively • use feedback to correct, and continuously improve, own performance Supervisory styles have been shown to impact on the effectiveness of PA systems (14). A developmental style of management tends to create more learning and job satisfaction, than a benevolent or critical style. Supervisors’ relationship-oriented (i.e. satisfaction, motivation and well-being) behaviour triggered active employee contributions and vice versa (15) – these patterns were linked to higher interview success ratings

2020 Public Health England - Evidence Briefings

4. Comparison of Direct and Indirect Methods of Teaching Breast Self-Examination – Influence on Knowledge and Attitudes of Iranian Nursing and Midwifery Personnel Full Text available with Trip Pro

in the indirect training group; after the intervention, they reached 19.2±0.96 and 62.9±4.21, and 11.0±2.58 and 59.0±3.44, respectively. The difference in the mean levels of knowledge and attitude were significantly higher in the direct training group post intervention (P<0.05). Conclusion: It appears that educational planners and hospital personnel education officials should seek to teach aspects of crucial health behavior to female personnel using cooperative and direct training methods.Creative Commons (...) Comparison of Direct and Indirect Methods of Teaching Breast Self-Examination – Influence on Knowledge and Attitudes of Iranian Nursing and Midwifery Personnel Background: Breast cancer is the most common cancer in women. Monthly breast self-examination (BSE) has been presented as one of the best screening methods available. The aim of this study was to compare effects of both direct and indirect methods of teaching of BSE on knowledge and attitudes of nursing and midwifery personnel

2017 Asian Pacific journal of cancer prevention : APJCP Controlled trial quality: uncertain

5. Interventions for promoting reintegration and reducing harmful behaviour and lifestyles in street?connected children and young people: a systematic review Full Text available with Trip Pro

Interventions for promoting reintegration and reducing harmful behaviour and lifestyles in street?connected children and young people: a systematic review Interventions for promoting reintegration and reducing harmful behaviour and lifestyles in street‐connected children and young people: a systematic review - Coren - 2016 - Campbell Systematic Reviews - Wiley Online Library By continuing to browse this site, you agree to its use of cookies as described in our . Search within Search term Search (...) term UPDATED SYSTEMATIC REVIEW Open Access Interventions for promoting reintegration and reducing harmful behaviour and lifestyles in street‐connected children and young people: a systematic review Corresponding Author E-mail address: School of Public Health, Midwifery and Social Work, Canterbury Christ Church University, Canterbury, UK Corresponding author Esther Coren School of Public Health, Midwifery and Social Work Canterbury Christ Church University North Holmes Road Canterbury, Kent CT1 1QU

2016 Campbell Collaboration

6. Best Practices on Periodicity of Examination, Preventive Dental Services, Anticipatory Guidance/Counseling, and Oral Treatment for Infants, Children, and Adolescents

molars; fields: all; limits: within the last 10 years, humans, English, and clinical trials; birth through age 18. From this search, 1,884 articles matched these criteria and were evaluated by title and/or abstract. Information from 49 articles was chosen for review to update this document. When data did not appear sufficient or were inconclusive, recommendations were based upon expert and/ or consensus opinion by experienced researchers and clinicians. Background Professional dental care (...) and periodontal health. intraoral hard tissues. developing occlusion. caries risk. behavior of child. Based upon the visual examination, the dentist may employ additional diagnostic aids (e.g., radiographs, photographs, pulp vitality testing, laboratory tests, study casts). 8,13,42-44 The interval of examination should be based on the child’s individual needs or risk status/susceptibility to disease; some patients may require examination and preventive services at more or less frequent intervals, based upon

2018 American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry

7. Cultural differences in food and shape related attitudes and eating behavior are associated with differences of Body Mass Index in the same food environment: cross-sectional results from the Seafarer Nutrition Study of Kiribati and European seafarers on m Full Text available with Trip Pro

Cultural differences in food and shape related attitudes and eating behavior are associated with differences of Body Mass Index in the same food environment: cross-sectional results from the Seafarer Nutrition Study of Kiribati and European seafarers on m Overweight and obesity is quite prevalent among seafarers. The present study examined differences in BMI and their association with weight, shape and nutrition related attitudes and perceptions among seafarer from Kiribati, a Pacific Island (...) Group, and European origin.The Seafarer Nutrition Study compared 48 Kiribati and 33 European male seafarers from 4 commercial merchant ships. BMI was calculated from measured weight and height. Attitudes to weight, shape and nutrition and disinhibition of control as a characteristic of eating behavior were assessed in a structured interview. Differences between the two groups were examined using t-tests and Chi-square-tests as appropriate. Associations between the variables were examined using

2018 BMC obesity

8. Examining the Impact of Interprofessional Training and Patient Engagement on Falls Prevention

studies that reported the effectiveness of falls-prevention programs for older adults. Each individual study usually included several types of intervention strategies with a common goal of preventing falls. Multifactorial intervention programs included a comprehensive medical exam, occupational therapy assessment, activities of daily living, home environmental and behavioural assessment, cognition assessment, gait stability, medication review, staff training, and education for residents (...) Examining the Impact of Interprofessional Training and Patient Engagement on Falls Prevention Rapid Synthesis Examining the Impact of Interprofessional Training and Patient Engagement on Falls Prevention 30 April 2017 McMaster Health Forum 1 Evidence >> Insight >> Action Rapid Synthesis: Examining the Impact of Interprofessional Training and Patient Engagement on Falls Prevention 30 April 2017 Examining the Impact of Interprofessional Training and Patient Engagement on Falls Prevention 2

2017 McMaster Health Forum

9. Examining the Impact of Decriminalizing or Legalizing Cannabis for Recreational Use

Examining the Impact of Decriminalizing or Legalizing Cannabis for Recreational Use McMaster Health Forum 1 Evidence >> Insight >> Action Supported by the Michael G. DeGroote Initiative for Innovation in Healthcare Rapid Synthesis Examining the Impact of Decriminalizing or Legalizing Cannabis for Recreational Use 31 July 2017 McMaster Health Forum 1 Evidence >> Insight >> Action Rapid Synthesis: Examining the Impact of Decriminalizing or Legalizing Cannabis for Recreational Use 30-day response (...) 20 June 2017 20 JUNE 2017 Examining the Impact of Decriminalizing or Legalizing Cannabis for Recreational Use 2 Evidence >> Insight >> Action McMaster Health Forum and Forum+ The goal of the McMaster Health Forum, and its Forum+ initiative, is to generate action on the pressing health- and social-system issues of our time, based on the best available research evidence and systematically elicited citizen values and stakeholder insights. We aim to strengthen health and social systems – locally

2017 McMaster Health Forum

10. What are the attitudes and perceptions of patients with pulmonary fibrosis and their carers towards use of oxygen therapy?

patients with IPF, but also the emergence of consistent themes with implications for practice. Patients and carers uniformly perceived the introduction of O 2 therapy as a negative milestone in the illness trajectory with connotations of disease progression and loss of usual lifestyle. There was significant stigma associated with the use of O 2 therapy, particularly amongst patients, and for those not yet using O 2 the attitude was one of avoidance where possible. There appeared to be a general lack (...) able to adapt and accept their new lives with oxygen. Appraisal summary The longitudinal aspect allows examination firstly of patients perceptions and then actual experience of oxygen therapy over time. However, patient sample size is small considering the recruitment strategy from across the US, furthermore, structured telephone interviews may limit responses. What are the attitudes and perceptions of patients with pulmonary fibrosis and their carers towards use of oxygen therapy? Table 1

2018 Palliative Care Evidence Review Service (PaCERS)

11. Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam

Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam Aka: Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam , Personal Appearance , Observable Behavior , Observable Attitude II. Exam Appearance Clothing and grooming Old or young appearing Healthy or sickly appearing Angry, puzzled, frightened, anxious, contemptuous, apathetic Effeminate or masculine Behavior Mannerisms, gestures, twitches, picking, hand wringing Combative Psychomotor retardation Clumsy Attitude toward examiner Coperative (...) Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4

2015 FP Notebook

12. Skin cancer history, sun-related attitudes, behaviour and sunburn among renal transplant recipients versus general population. (Abstract)

Skin cancer history, sun-related attitudes, behaviour and sunburn among renal transplant recipients versus general population. Renal transplant recipients (RTR) have both an excessive skin cancer incidence and a high mortality rate. In Australia RTR receive extensive public education on skin cancer and many undergo further education pre/post-transplant. This study examines whether RTR have sufficiently rigorous sun protection behaviour compared with the general population.Altogether 179 RTR (...) on the weekend prior to interview than the residents surveyed. For example, for 2006-2007 and 2010-2011, the odds ratio and confidence intervals (CI 95%) were respectively: used sunscreen: 2.0 (1.1-3.8) and 2.8 (1.4-5.3); wore a long-sleeved top: 4.5 (2.4-8.5) and 3.6 (1.9-7.0). RTR sunburn prevalence (5%) appeared similar to that of residents (odds ratios comparing 2006-2007 and 2010-2011 0.6 [95% CI, 0.2-1.6] and 0.7 [95% CI, 0.3-1.9]). Despite generally good sun protection behaviour, many RTR (47%) had

2017 Australasian Journal of Dermatology

13. Knowledge and attitudes of UK university students in relation to ultraviolet radiation (UVR) exposure and their sun-related behaviours: a qualitative study. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Knowledge and attitudes of UK university students in relation to ultraviolet radiation (UVR) exposure and their sun-related behaviours: a qualitative study. To explore whether knowledge about the harms of ultraviolet radiation (UVR) influences UK university students' sun-related behaviours and examine in depth their attitudes towards: sun protection, natural and artificial tanning behaviours.Qualitative methodology with 15 semistructured, individual interviews. Thematic analysis using (...) ) internal influences. All students knew the associated skin cancer risks from the sun and sunbed use, but this did not appear an important influence in their sun-related behaviours. Body image strongly motivated sun-protection practices and the desire to tan naturally or artificially, across both genders. However, participants' final decision-making appeared to be influenced by their beliefs that practising known harmful sun-related behaviours would not affect them or the perceived susceptibility

2017 BMJ open

14. Gynecological Conditions: Periodic Screening With the Pelvic Examination

examination. No studies were identified that evaluated the benefit of screening with pelvic examination on all-cause mortality, disease-specific morbidity or mortality, or quality of life. Harms of Screening The USPSTF found inadequate evidence on the harms of screening for a range of gynecologic conditions with pelvic examination. A few studies reported on false-positive rates for ovarian cancer, ranging from 1.2% to 8.6%, and false-negative rates, ranging from 0% to 100%. Among women who had abnormal (...) to detect conditions other than ovarian cancer, bacterial vaginosis, genital herpes, and trichomoniasis are lacking. Studies reporting on the harms of screening with pelvic examination (including quantified psychological harms) in asymptomatic women in primary care are also lacking. Studies reporting the effects of performing routine screening pelvic examinations on health outcomes such as all-cause mortality, disease-specific morbidity and mortality, quality of life, and psychological benefits

2017 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force

15. Examining Health Care Students’ Attitudes toward E-Professionalism Full Text available with Trip Pro

Examining Health Care Students’ Attitudes toward E-Professionalism Objective. To compare pharmacy, osteopathic medicine, dental medicine, and physician assistant (PA) students' perceptions of e-professionalism. Methods. A 20-item questionnaire was developed and administered to four cohorts of health care professions students early in their first professional year. The questionnaire contained 16 scenarios in which a hypothetical health care student or professional shared information or content (...) electronically and students were asked to indicate how much they agreed that the scenario represented professional behavior. Results. Ninety-four percent of students completed the questionnaire. More female students were in the pharmacy and PA cohorts. There were statistical differences in students' perceptions of e-professionalism in five of 16 scenarios. Specific differences were most often between the osteopathic medicine students and the other cohorts. Conclusions. The health care professions students

2016 American journal of pharmaceutical education

16. Forensic Nurse Examiners versus Doctors for the Forensic Examination of Rape and Sexual Assault Complainants: A Systematic Review Full Text available with Trip Pro

assault services in the longer term. 2 Objectives To compare the reliability and efficacy of Sexual Assault Nurse Examiners (SANEs)/Forensic Nurse Examiners (FNEs; henceforth referred to as SANEs) with that of non‐SANE health professionals in the conduct of the forensic medical examination and collection of forensic evidence from complainants of rape and sexual assault. The following outcomes are used to quantify the efficacy of the SANEs: complainant quality of life, conviction and prosecution rates (...) in the field of forensic evidence gathering, with particular respect to cases of rape and sexual assault in both adults and children. Types of control: Forensic medical examination of rape complainants which have been carried out by a non‐SANE health professional. Types of outcome measures: Primary outcomes: Complainants' quality of life. Proportion of cases resulting in conviction. Proportion of cases resulting in prosecution. Complainant mortality within 30 days. Secondary outcomes: Time from complaint

2014 Campbell Collaboration

17. Genital examination in women

place of work to provide training and assessment. In this case the learner would need to find a local training service to help. Assessment must be objective and be undertaken by a recognised assessor. It should cover knowledge, skills and attitudes. A sample assessment of learning outcomes and competence tool can be found in Appendix 3. A learner may be working in a setting where they would not undertake bimanual examination. Therefore, the training is divided into two parts. Part 1 must (...) be completed by all learners and covers knowledge, attitude and skills in relation to the observation and speculum examination and excludes bimanual examination. Part 2 covers bimanual examination for those who are required to learn this procedure. The assessor must make it clear in the certificate of competence which elements of genital examination have been assessed, and the learner must agree to undergo further training should they need to undertake bimanual examination training in the future

2016 Royal College of Nursing

18. Interpretation of clinical trial results: a committee opinion

Interpretation of clinical trial results: a committee opinion Interpretation of clinical trial results: a committee opinion Practice Committee of the American Society for Reproductive Medicine American Society for Reproductive Medicine, Birmingham, Alabama This document provides guidance, background, and tips on how to recognize quality trials and focuses on evaluating the validity, importance,andrelevanceofclinicaltrialresults.Thisdocumentreplacesthedocumentofthesamename,lastpublishedin2008 (...) of clinical trial results (Table 1). BACKGROUND Chance,Bias,andTreatment Effect There are three reasons why an intervention may appear to be effec- tive: chance, an accidental event; bias, a systematic deviation from the truth caused by extraneous factors other than the intervention; and truth, a real treatment effect. Chance must alwaysbeconsideredwheninterpreting trial results and is explored in this document’s section on appropriate statistical interpretation. Bias may enter studies of all types

2020 Society for Assisted Reproductive Technology

19. Fertility preservation in patients undergoing gonadotoxic therapy or gonadectomy: a committee opinion

Fertility preservation in patients undergoing gonadotoxic therapy or gonadectomy: a committee opinion Fertility preservation in patients undergoing gonadotoxic therapy or gonadectomy: a committee opinion Practice Committee of the American Society for Reproductive Medicine American Society for Reproductive Medicine, Birmingham, Alabama Patients preparing to undergo gonadotoxic medical therapy, radiation therapy, or gonadectomy should be provided with prompt coun (...) receivedorareplanningonreceivingpelvicradiationtherapy (12, 13). Infectious disease testing, recommended by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA), should be considered in all patients banking reproductive tissues. See the ASRM Practice Committee document titled ‘‘Recommendations for gamete and embryo donation: a committee opinion’’ for recommended testing (14).In patients who elect to cryopreserve gametes, embryos, or tissues, disposition in the event of death should be discussed and documented. Because of the sensitive and urgent

2020 Society for Assisted Reproductive Technology

20. You Look Human, But Act Like a Machine: Agent Appearance and Behavior Modulate Different Aspects of Human–Robot Interaction Full Text available with Trip Pro

an independent or interactive effect on attitudes and performance in human-robot interaction. We examine this question by manipulating agent appearance (human vs. robot) and behavior (reliable vs. random) within the same paradigm and examine how congruent (human/reliable vs. robot/random) versus incongruent (human/random vs. robot/reliable) combinations of these triggers affect performance (i.e., gaze following) and attitudes (i.e., agent ratings) in human-robot interaction. The results show that both (...) You Look Human, But Act Like a Machine: Agent Appearance and Behavior Modulate Different Aspects of Human–Robot Interaction Gaze following occurs automatically in social interactions, but the degree to which gaze is followed depends on whether an agent is perceived to have a mind, making its behavior socially more relevant for the interaction. Mind perception also modulates the attitudes we have toward others, and determines the degree of empathy, prosociality, and morality invested in social

2017 Frontiers in psychology

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