How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

257 results for

Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam

by
...
Alerts

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

241. Childbirth

by labouring women vary widely. They appear to be influenced by fear and anxiety levels, experience with prior childbirth, cultural ideas of childbirth and pain, mobility during labour, and the support received during labour. Personal expectations, the amount of support from caregivers, quality of the caregiver-patient relationship, and involvement in decision-making are more important in women's overall satisfaction with the experience of childbirth than are other factors such as age, socioeconomic status (...) infant and in the establishment of maternal behavior. The act of nursing a child also causes a release of oxytocin. Between 70% and 80% of mothers in the United States report some feelings of sadness or "baby blues" after giving birth. The symptoms normally occur for a few minutes up to few hours each day and they should lessen and disappear within two weeks after delivery. may develop in some women; about 10% of mothers in the United States are diagnosed with this condition. Preventive group therapy

2012 Wikipedia

242. Anxiety

. For instance, increases in schematic processing and simplified information processing can occur when anxiety is high. Indeed, such is consistent with related work on attentional bias in implicit memory. Additionally recent research has found that implicit racial evaluations (i.e. automatic prejudiced attitudes) can be amplified during intergroup interaction. Negative experiences have been illustrated in producing not only negative expectations, but also avoidant, or antagonistic, behavior such as hostility (...) involves evaluating the possible presence of an underlying medical cause, whose recognition is essential in order to decide the correct treatment. Anxiety symptoms may mask an , or appear associated with or as a result of a medical disorder. Anxiety can be either a short-term "state" or a long-term " ". Whereas trait anxiety represents worrying about future events, anxiety disorders are a group of characterized by feelings of anxiety and fear. Anxiety disorders are partly genetic, with twin studies

2012 Wikipedia

243. Complete androgen insensitivity syndrome

indicates that individuals with an condition may be more prone to psychological difficulties, due at least in part to parental attitudes and behaviors, and concludes that preventative long-term for parents as well as for affected individuals should be initiated at the time of diagnosis. Lifespan is not thought to be affected by AIS. Diagnosis [ ] Main article: Bilateral inguinal hernia. CAIS is not usually suspected until after puberty unless an inguinal hernia presents. CAIS can only be diagnosed (...) , and (PAIS) when the external genitalia is partially, but not fully masculinized. Androgen insensitivity syndrome is the largest single entity that leads to 46,XY . Contents Signs and symptoms [ ] Individuals with complete androgen insensitivity are born phenotypically female, despite having a 46,XY karyotype. Individuals with complete androgen insensitivity syndrome (grades 6 and 7 on the ) are born , without any signs of genital masculinization, despite having a . Symptoms of CAIS do not appear until

2012 Wikipedia

244. Nocturnal enuresis

2008-02-02 . Mellon and McGrath. . Journal of Pediatric Psychology . 25 : 193–214. : . from the original on 2008-10-07 . Retrieved 2008-02-02 . Patrick C. Friman and Kevin M. Jones (2005): Behavioral Treatment for Nocturnal Enuresis. Journal of Early and Intensive Behavioral Intervention 2 (4), Pg. 259- 267 2010-03-23 at the Shelov SP, Gundy J, Weiss JC, et al. (May 1981). "Enuresis: a contrast of attitudes of parents and physicians". Pediatrics . 67 (5): 707–10. . ^ Caldwell, PH; Nankivell, G (...) ostracism by peers Anger, punishment, refusal and rejection by caregivers The number of failed treatment attempts How long the child has been wetting Behavioral impact [ ] Studies show that bedwetting children are more likely to have behavioral problems. For children who have developmental problems, the behavioral problems and the bedwetting are frequently part of/caused by the developmental issues. For bedwetting children without other developmental issues, these behavioral issues can result from self

2012 Wikipedia

245. A systematic review of the evidence for incentive schemes to encourage positive health and other social behaviours in young people

with other systematic review evidence. We found no evidence that single or dual component incentive schemes are effective in improving either the levels of effort applied to educational tests or attendance levels in school. Overall single or dual component incentive schemes do not appear to offer policy- makers or practitioners a simple route to ensuring general positive behaviour changes in young people. However, they may be useful in particular settings and for particular groups. Process evaluations (...) incentive-based interventions for piloting. Incentives do appear to be perceived favourably by participants, particularly where they are used in a straightforward way to reward a single behaviour. However, those who failed to reach targets despite their efforts sometimes had negative reactions including mention of lowered self-esteem. In designing incentive-based interventions, it is important to recognise the potential for harm, such as undesirable kinds of peer pressure, and it is important

2006 EPPI Centre

246. Natural Orifice Translumenal Endoscopic Surgery for intra-abdominal surgery: a systematic review

and efficacy outcomes were limited, thus it was difficult to compare the safety and efficacy of using NOTES to perform intra- abdominal surgery with existing techniques. However, it can be determined that at the present stage of development, NOTES does not appear to be as safe or effective as current surgical techniques. This indicates that the use of NOTES for intra- * Translumenal is used in the trademarked name ‘Natural Orifice Translumenal Endoscopic Surgery’, however transluminal is accepted (...) Database, NHS CRD, NHS HTA, Current Controlled Trials and the National Research Register failed to identify any ongoing or unpublished trials. SAGES 2006 and 2007 Meeting Abstracts Searches of the SAGES 2006 conference proceedings identified four Scientific Session (presentation) abstracts, two of which have been published as peer-reviewed articles, which were retrieved thorough the above literature search. One video abstract was identified, which appears to contain footage of procedures published

2007 ASERNIP-S

247. Embracing Cultural Diversity in Health Care: Developing Cultural Competence

for the future such that it is no longer acceptable to engage in practices or tolerate attitudes that limit the potential of many fellow Canadians. This becomes especially important in health care where we face serious recruitment and retention challenges in nursing and other health care professions. This best practice guideline for nurses on cultural diversity provides bold recommendations about actions that can be taken to embrace diversity in the health care work force as part of creating a healthy work (...) it brings to work settings. Consistent with the conceptual framework for the Healthy Work Environment Best Practice Guideline programme, the recommendations in this guideline fall into three categories: 1. Individual Recommendations: target the professional behaviors of the individual practitioner and are grouped into those addressing self-awareness, communication and learning new behaviours. 2. Organizational Recommendations: target employers of nurses, unions, and groups of employees

2007 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

248. Nursing Management of Hypertension

With the exception of those portions of this document for which a specific prohibition or limitation against copying appears, the balance of this document may be produced, reproduced and published, in any form, including in electronic form, for educational and non-commercial purposes, without requiring the consent or permission of the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario or the Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario, provided that an appropriate credit or citation appears in the copied work as follows (...) are not necessarily experts in management of hypertension, who work in a variety of practice settings, including both primary care and secondary prevention. It is acknowledged that the individual competencies of nurses varies19 between nurses and across categories of nursing professionals and are based on knowledge, skills, attitudes, critical analysis and decision making which are enhanced over time by experience and education. It is expected that individual nurses will perform only those aspects of hypertension

2005 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

249. Woman Abuse: Screening, Identification and Initial Response

as to the accuracy of the information contained in them nor accept any liability, with respect to loss, damage, injury or expense arising from any such errors or omission in the contents of this work. Any reference throughout the document to specific pharmaceutical products as examples does not imply endorsement of any of these products. Copyright With the exception of those portions of this document for which a specific prohibition or limitation against copying appears, the balance of this document may (...) be produced, reproduced and published, in any form, including in electronic form, for educational or non-commercial purposes, without requiring the consent or permission of the Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario, provided that an appropriate credit or citation appears in the copied work as follows: Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario. (2005). Woman abuse: Screening, identification and initial response. Toronto, Canada: Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario. Woman Abuse: Screening

2005 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

250. Stroke Assessment Across the Continuum of Care

does not imply endorsement of any of these products. Copyright With the exception of those portions of this document for which a specific prohibition or limitation against copying appears, the balance of this document may be produced, reproduced and published, in any form, including in electronic form, for educational or non-commercial purposes, without requiring the consent or permission of the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario or the Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario, provided (...) that an appropriate credit or citation appears in the copied work as follows: Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario and Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario (2005). Stroke Assessment Across the Continuum of Care. Toronto: Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario and Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario. Stroke Assessment Across the Continuum of Care 23 How to Use this Document This nursing best practice guideline is a comprehensive document providing resources necessary for the support of evidence-based

2005 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

251. Breast imaging - a guide for practice

of the breast lesion • The radiographic density and overall nodularity of the breast tissue • The location of the abnormality within the breast • The technical quality of the mammograms • The radiologist’s expertise in interpreting the imaging appearances. Lesions that are calcified, that distort breast tissue or that have definite borders are easier to perceive than poorly defined, low-contrast lesions. The more dense or nodular the breast tissue, the more difficult it can be to detect lesions that are non (...) of mammography for detecting any abnormality will depend upon: • The nature of the breast lesion • The radiographic density and overall nodularity of the breast tissue • The location of the abnormality within the breast • The technical quality of the mammograms • The radiologist’s expertise in interpreting the imaging appearances. Lesions that are calcified, that distort breast tissue or that have definite borders are easier to perceive than poorly defined, low-contrast lesions. The more dense or nodular

2001 Cancer Australia

252. APA Guidelines on Multicultural Education, Training, Research, Practice and Organizational Change for Psychologists

that intersectionality is shaped by the multiplicity of the individual’s social contexts. Guideline 2. Psychologists aspire to recognize and understand that as cultural beings, they hold attitudes and beliefs that can influence their perceptions of and interactions with others as well as their clinical and empirical conceptualizations. As such, psychologists strive to move beyond conceptualizations rooted in categorical assumptions, biases, and/or formulations based on limited knowledge about individuals (...) and behavioral health services. Guideline 6. Psychologists seek to promote culturally adaptive interventions and advocacy within and across systems, including prevention, early intervention, and recovery. 5 Guideline 7. Psychologists endeavor to examine the profession’s assumptions and practices within an international context, whether domestically or internationally based, and consider how this globalization has an impact on the psychologist’s self-definition, purpose, role, and function. Guideline 8

2002 American Psychological Association

253. The Practical Guide: Identification, Evaluation, and Treatment of Overweight and Obesity in Adults

for the Study of Obesityiii Foreword v How To Use This Guide vi Executive Summary 1 Assessment 1 Body Mass Index 1 Waist Circumference 1 Risk Factors or Comorbidities 1 Readiness To Lose Weight 2 Management 2 Weight Loss 2 Prevention of Weight Gain 2 Therapies 2 Dietary Therapy 2 Physical Activity 3 Behavior Therapy 3 Pharmacotherapy 3 Weight Loss Surgery 4 Special Situations 4 Introduction 5 The Problem of Overweight and Obesity 5 Treatment Guidelines 7 Assessment and Classification of Overweight (...) and Obesity 8 Assessment of Risk Status 11 Evaluation and Treatment Strategy 15 Ready or Not: Predicting Weight Loss 21 Management of Overweight and Obesity 23 Weight Management Techniques 25 Dietary Therapy 26 Physical Activity 28 Behavior Therapy 30 Making the Most of the Patient Visit 30 Pharmacotherapy 35 Weight Loss Surgery 38 Weight Reduction After Age 65 41 References 42 Table of Contentsiv Introduction to the Appendices 45 Appendix A. Body Mass Index Table 46 Appendix B. Shopping—What to Look

2000 The Obesity Society

254. Risk Assessment and Prevention of Pressure Ulcers

copying appears, the balance of this document may be produced, reproduced and published, in any form, including in electronic form, for educational or non-commercial purposes, without requiring the consent or permission of the Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario, provided that an appropriate credit or citation appears in the copied work as follows: Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario (2005). Risk assessment and prevention of pressure ulcers. (Revised). Toronto, Canada: Registered Nurses (...) in the area of pressure ulcer risk identification and prevention. It is acknowledged that the individual competencies of nurses vary between nurses and across categories of nursing professionals (RPNs and RNs) and are based on knowledge, skills, attitudes, critical analysis and decision making which are enhanced over time by experience and education. It is expected that individual nurses will perform only those aspects of risk assessment and prevention interventions for which they have appropriate

2002 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

255. Enhancing Healthy Adolescent Development

prohibition or limitation against copying appears, the balance of this document may be produced, reproduced and published in its entirety, without modification, in any form, including in electronic form, for educational or non-commercial purposes. Should any adaptation of the material be required for any reason, written permission from the Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario must be obtained. Appropriate credit or citation must appear on all copied materials, as follows: Registered Nurses (...) categories of nursing professionals. Individual competencies are based on knowledge, skills, attitudes, critical analysis and decision-making, which are enhanced over time by experience and education. It is anticipated that the information contained in this best practice guideline will reinforce the value of initiatives already being implemented and stimulate interest in incorporating additional approaches. Furthermore, it is intended that this guideline will be applicable to all domains of nursing

2002 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

256. The Effect of Exercise on Individuals With Parkinson's Disease

of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS) Information provided by (Responsible Party): Daniel Corcos, Northwestern University Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: The goal of this trial is to compare the effect of two different exercise programs on neuro-physiological, motor, functional, and quality-of-life issues in individuals with Parkinson's disease to determine which program is most beneficial. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Parkinson's Disease Behavioral (...) : Progressive resistance training Behavioral: Modified Fitness Counts Not Applicable Detailed Description: Parkinson's disease (PD) negatively affects the quality of life for a million individuals in the United States. While medication and surgery are the most effective treatments for PD, physicians and people with PD often delay using these treatments because of their considerable adverse side effects. Until a cure for PD is discovered, there is a compelling need to develop interventions that provide

2007 Clinical Trials

257. An Investigation of the Antidepressant Efficacy of the 5-HT2A Antagonist, M100907, in Combination With Citalopram in Treatment Resistant Depression

at the screening and at several intervals. In random groups, participants will receive treatment with escitalopram and either M100907 or a placebo. The timing of escitalopram can be adjusted to manage side effects. If already taking any other medications for psychiatric purposes, participants will be tapered from those medications and monitored. Participants will also undergo the following tests and procedures: Test of vital signs, lying and standing Physical exam 12-lead electrocardiogram (SCG) Psychiatric (...) be obtained in writing for all subjects at enrollment into the study. EXCLUSION CRITERIA: Subjects presenting with any of the following will not be included in the study: No subjects who have previously been treated with the investigational product (M100907) will be enrolled in this study. Participation in a clinical trial of another investigational (nonmarketed) drug within 1-month (30 days) prior to study Visit 1. Female subjects who are either pregnant or breast-feeding or who do not appear reliable

2003 Clinical Trials

To help you find the content you need quickly, you can filter your results via the categories on the right-hand side >>>>