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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 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 (...) 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

2018 FP Notebook

2. Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam

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 (...) 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

2015 FP Notebook

3. Clinical Practice Guideline for the Behavioral Treatment of Obesity and Overweight in Children and Adolescents

Clinical Practice Guideline for the Behavioral Treatment of Obesity and Overweight in Children and Adolescents 1 CLINICAL PRACTICE GUIDELINE for Multicomponent Behavioral Treatment of Obesity and Overweight in Children and Adolescents Current State of the Evidence and Research Needs MARCH 20182 AMERICAN PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION Copyright © 2018 by the American Psychological Association. This material may be reproduced and distributed without permission provid- ed that acknowledgment is given (...) at that time. It is available online at http:/ /www.apa.org/ obesity-guideline/ obesity.pdf. Suggested Citation American Psychological Association, Clinical Practice Guideline Panel. (2018). Clinical practice guideline for multicomponent behavioral treatment of obesity and overweight in children and adolescents: Current state of the evidence and research needs. Retrieved from http:/ /www.apa.org/ obesity-guideline/ obesity.pdfI CLINICAL PRACTICE GUIDELINE for Multicomponent Behavioral Treatment of Obesity

2018 American Psychological Association

4. Mental Status Exam

Patient must be able to understand questions and communicate answers VI. Protocol Interview patient alone, and then again with family Full Mental State Exam evaluates 11 criteria VII. Exam: General Approach (components) ( , ) ( , , , , ) ( , , ) VIII. Exam: General appearance, behavior and attitude See Appearance Clothing and grooming Old or young appearing Healthy or sickly appearing Angry, puzzled, frightened, anxious, contemptuous, apathetic, paranoid Effeminate or masculine Scars or s Grooming (...) or hygiene Behavior Mannerisms, gestures, twitches, picking Hand wringing or other Combative, hostile, guarded or irritable Rapid or pressured speech Candid, congenial or cooperative Psychomotor retardation, to , withdrawn or shy Clumsy Eye contact (fleeting, good, sporadic or none) Attitude toward examiner Cooperative or hostile Defensive, seductive, evasive, ingratiating Interpretation Psychotic: Disheveled, odd, grimacing Schizophrenic: Stare or blank look Paranoid: Agitated or hostile Depressed

2018 FP Notebook

5. Testing the Efficacy of Two Behavioral Interventions at Recalibrating Physician Heuristics in Trauma Triage

questions with correct answers and explanations. The investigators will ask physicians to review the myATLS app and then com Behavioral: Educational program Physicians in this arm of the trial will be asked to use myATLS, an app designed by the American College of Surgeons to serve as an adjunct to the ATLS course, and Trauma Life Support MCQ Review, an app designed to help students prepare for the ATLS exam. They will be asked to spend at least two hours on the combined tasks. Placebo Comparator (...) Testing the Efficacy of Two Behavioral Interventions at Recalibrating Physician Heuristics in Trauma Triage Testing the Efficacy of Two Behavioral Interventions at Recalibrating Physician Heuristics in Trauma Triage - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies

2017 Clinical Trials

6. Mental Status Exam

Patient must be able to understand questions and communicate answers VI. Protocol Interview patient alone, and then again with family Full Mental State Exam evaluates 11 criteria VII. Exam: General Approach (components) ( , ) ( , , , , ) ( , , ) VIII. Exam: General appearance, behavior and attitude See Appearance Clothing and grooming Old or young appearing Healthy or sickly appearing Angry, puzzled, frightened, anxious, contemptuous, apathetic, paranoid Effeminate or masculine Scars or s Grooming (...) or hygiene Behavior Mannerisms, gestures, twitches, picking Hand wringing or other Combative, hostile, guarded or irritable Rapid or pressured speech Candid, congenial or cooperative Psychomotor retardation, to , withdrawn or shy Clumsy Eye contact (fleeting, good, sporadic or none) Attitude toward examiner Cooperative or hostile Defensive, seductive, evasive, ingratiating Interpretation Psychotic: Disheveled, odd, grimacing Schizophrenic: Stare or blank look Paranoid: Agitated or hostile Depressed

2015 FP Notebook

7. Study to Compare the Efficacy of Cognitive-behavioral Couple Therapy and Lidocaine for Provoked Vestibulodynia

will complete a Compassionate love for partner scale, the specific close other version of the Compassionate Love scale (Sprecher & Fehr, 2005). Compassionate love is an attitude "containing feelings, cognitions, and behaviors that are focused on caring, concern, tenderness, and an orientation toward supporting, helping, and understanding the other, particularly when the other is perceived to be suffering or in need." The 21 items of this self-report inventory are rated on a scale from 1 (not at all true (...) Study to Compare the Efficacy of Cognitive-behavioral Couple Therapy and Lidocaine for Provoked Vestibulodynia Study to Compare the Efficacy of Cognitive-behavioral Couple Therapy and Lidocaine for Provoked Vestibulodynia - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved

2013 Clinical Trials

9. Learning Resilience

effects. More specifically, the programs resulted in a significant improvement in participants’ attitudes towards self and others, pro- social behaviour and SEL skills, and a significant reduction in externalising problems. Ciocanel et al. (10) conducted a large review on the effectiveness of positive youth development interventions. Studies were included if they addressed at least one of 12 positive youth development goals (bonding; resilience; social, emotional, cognitive, behavioural or moral (...) : Supporting evidence 11 published between 2008 and 2012. On average, the studies found that the programs had medium to large effects on social skills and small to medium effects on positive attitudes, psychological/emotional adjustment and problem behaviours among participants. The authors said the studies did not shed light on what specific skills are taught in SEL programs and which SEL skills can be taught at what ages. Taylor et al. (22) conducted a large review to investigate the follow-up effects

2019 Sax Institute Evidence Check

10. Caffeinated energy drinks and effects in UK young people

-economic groups may be at higher risk. Research on the consumption of CEDs in this population has been synthesised, but findings remain unclear. Reviews appear to vary in their methods and report a wide range of findings on prevalence and effects; and the influence of social situations, peers and parents is not well understood. The UK government has announced recently a commitment to introduce legislation to end the retail sales of energy drinks to children aged under 18 years. Questions remain about (...) young people surveyed had tried CEDs at some point; and nearly one third report either frequent or heavy use. Use of alcohol mixed with energy drinks (AmEDs) ranged from 10% to 36% of young people. These rates appear to vary by age group and by country. Some evidence suggests gender differences, in that females may start to consume CEDs at a younger age, and males may consume more frequently and more heavily. Conflicting findings were reported for higher CED use amongst Black, Hispanic

2019 EPPI Centre

11. What helps to support people affected by Adverse Childhood Experiences? A Review of Evidence

Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) 39 Psychoeducation 42 Treatments aimed predominately at parents 44 Parent / foster carer training 45 Cross-sector support 47 Educational 49 Housing and life skills 50 Foster care / out-of-home care 52 5 Stakeholder workshop 53 5.1 Findings 53 Inflexibility of school system and teachers’ attitudes 53 ACEs impact people in different ways and at different times 53 Ethnic background 54 Recreation and practical skills 54 Counselling and talking therapies 54 Ways to measure (...) short-term benefits for people affected by ACEs, these types of interventions don’t reflect the kinds of services that the qualitative evidence suggests are needed to address the extent and complexity of their needs. Views synthesis findings 21 qualitative studies were included in our thematic synthesis which addressed the following questions: What are impacts of ACEs on people's everyday lives? The most profound impacts of ACEs appear to be on people’s social wellbeing. Low self-esteem, emotional

2019 EPPI Centre

12. Guidance on the clinical management of anxiety disorders, specifically focusing on diagnosis and treatment strategies

. Moderate levels of anxiety make us alert and improve performance, and even high lev- els of anxiety will be appropriate when they are consistent with the demands of the situation. For example, moderate levels of anxiety before a sporting event, an exam or a job interview will increase alertness and performance, while high arousal in situations of real danger will enable people to focus on the threat and act quickly to escape or ward off the danger. The problem is that high anxiety can reduce a person’s (...) not be expected when the intervention is delivered by other clinicians), from publication bias, and from clinical trial design that results in samples unrepresentative of clinical populations (Malhi et al., 2015). The use of different outcome measures makes direct comparisons between studies difficult, although authors have addressed this in various ways, including by calculat- ing standardised mean differences (SMDs). Some meas- ures, such as the Clinical Global Impression scale (CGI), appear to give rise

2018 Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists

13. The Patient Centred Medical Home: barriers and enablers to implementation

, to operate according to PCMH-principles, a system of “paying for what one wants and improving patient care” (p. 45) was implemented. 27 The authors comment that “Although there are many legitimate criticisms of fee-for-service medicine, the fee schedule is, nevertheless, an excellent incentive mechanism that can be used to shape behavior and track activities”, and was thus used to “allow GPs to spend more time with their patients and to practice guidelines-based care… to shift the focus of care

2018 Sax Institute Evidence Check

14. Barriers to accessing health care among transgender individuals

youth (17, 19), transgender seniors (7), immigrant Latino transgender individuals (9), previously incarcerated transgender individuals (1), transgender individuals who use illicit drugs (1), and transgender individuals involved in sex work (1). In short, although the cited studies address different groups, many of the same barriers appear regardless of the group in question. These broader barriers are discussed below. These barriers, while listed separately, are interconnected and mutually (...) , or transphobia (4), and studies have shown that substance use may interfere with transgender individuals’ ability to seek medical care or adhere to medications (1, 8). Gender dissonance may also act as a barrier to accessing sex-specific procedures. For example, a US study reported that gynecological exams or procedures may remind transgender men that have not received gender-affirming surgery of the mismatch between their gender identity and sex assigned at birth (10). The intense emotional distress felt

2018 Ontario HIV Treatment Network

15. The Foyer model for homeless youth: a systematic mapping review

from administrative sources. Only one study reported the use of a validated tool, the Health of the Nation Outcome Scales (HoNOS). In gen- eral, the results from the program evaluations suggested that the Foyer model met its goals in assisting young people who had been homeless in the transition to adulthood, especially when it came to housing, education and training, life-skills, and behavioral and mental health. The seven studies addressing the experiences of being in a foyer showed (...) synthesis is also constrained. Conclusion The body of evidence about the Foyer model consists of 18 studies that exhibit a pre- dominance of qualitative research methods and has been published mostly in grey lit- erature sources. Half of the studies included reported on program evaluations that sug- gested the foyer services appear to successfully help young people in the transition to independent adulthood. However, no controlled studies on the Foyer model have been published to date. In light

2018 Norwegian Institute of Public Health

16. Optimisation of RIZIV – INAMI lump sums for incontinence

Stimulation Bladder Training Pessary Posterior tibial nerve stimulation Acu- punc-ture Drug the-rapy Surgery Grade of recommend- dation* Explanation Women Stress UI or Mixed UI X X B VC do not appear to be better than PFMT in the treatment of UI. PFMT should be KCE Report 304 Incontinence 27 recommended as first-line conservative therapy. X X D Both seem equally effective. Side effects and discomfort appear to limit their utility in clinical practice. Urgency UI or Mixed UI X X B Both are effective first

2019 Belgian Health Care Knowledge Centre

17. BSG consensus guidelines on the management of inflammatory bowel disease in adults

% will ultimately have extensive colitis.[31] However, over time extent of inflammation can also regress, and classification should always remain as the maximal extent.[29] Endoscopic appearance may significantly underestimate true extent (particularly in quiescent UC), and this should be confirmed by mapping biopsies. 3.3 Clinical and endoscopic disease activity Definitions in relation to disease activity are shown in Box 1. The Mayo Score for UC is widely used in clinical trials and may be applied to clinical

2019 British Society of Gastroenterology

18. Developing a Value Framework for Genetic Diagnosis: Part I A Systematic Review of Outcomes Hierarchies and Measurement Approaches

adequately supported by the data. 23 Results in qualitative reviews are more often referred to as “findings”, acknowledging the importance of context and perspective in their generation, and the reporting of information from sources other than research studies. 24,25 This knowledge can fall into four overarching categories: 1) qualitative research on personal perceptions, beliefs, attitudes; 2) qualitative focus on general evidence, such as the organizational, political and social perspectives (...) on an issue, and may involve the study of policy analyses or decision-making (e.g., consensus statements); 3) quantitative research using epidemiological designs to develop scientific evidence; 4) quantitative research on personal beliefs or attitudes (e.g., quality of life scales). 25 Searches for this review were likely to identify articles/documents that fell mainly in knowledge categories 1 and 2, and possibly in category 4. Document analysis (category 2) was likely to have a larger than usual role

2019 American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics

19. Immediate postpartum long-acting reversible contraception for women at high risk for medical complications

(no restriction for use) for a particular health condition, these methods are less appropriate because of their high failure rates. The US MEC includes a list of 21 health con- ditionsthatposeanincreasedriskforadversehealthevents asaresultofpregnancyandencouragesLARCmethodsas an option for women with these conditions (Box 2). Exam- ples include peripartum cardiomyopathy, cystic ?brosis, systemiclupuserythematosus,andepilepsy.Werecommend that LARC be offered to women at highest risk for adverse health events (...) medical conditions. 1C Strong recommendation, low-quality evidence 3 We recommend that women considering immediate postpartum IUD insertion be counseled that although expulsion rates are higher than with delayed insertion, the bene?ts appear to outweigh the risk of expulsion, as the long-term continuation rates are higher. 1C Strong recommendation, low-quality evidence 4 We recommend that obstetric care providers wishing to utilize immediate postpartum LARC obtain training speci?c to the immediate

2019 Society for Maternal-Fetal Medicine

20. Assessment and Management of Patients at Risk for Suicide

and understanding of suicide risk. Improved recognition of the complex nature of suicide and suicide-related behaviors has led to the adoption of new strategies to manage and treat patients at risk. Consequently, a recommendation to update the 2013 Suicide Risk CPG was initiated in 2018. The updated CPG includes objective, evidence-based information on the assessment and management of suicide risk. It is intended to assist healthcare providers in all aspects of patient care, including, but not limited (...) of life • Minimize preventable complications and morbidity • Emphasize the use of patient-centered care (PCC) Throughout this document, efforts were made to adhere to the nomenclature adopted by VA, the Self- Directed Violence Classification System (SDVCS) 1 , a taxonomy of terms and associated definitions for thoughts and behaviors related to suicidal and non-suicidal self-directed violence (SDV).[2,3] Terms and associated definitions are also presented in Appendix B. Whereas the outcome of interest

2019 VA/DoD Clinical Practice Guidelines

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