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Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation

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1. Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation

Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation 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 Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation Aka: Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation , Labor Phone Triage From Related Chapters II. History Demographics (if phone triage) Patient name and age Distance from hospital Primary obstetrics provider Pregnancy History Parity and estimated delivery date Prenatal Course and past obstetrics history Prior cesarean (planned repeat cesarean or ) GBS Positive status (36 week culture result

2018 FP Notebook

2. Active Labour Market Programme Participation for Unemployment Insurance Recipients: A Systematic Review Full Text available with Trip Pro

Active Labour Market Programme Participation for Unemployment Insurance Recipients: A Systematic Review Active Labour Market Programme Participation for Unemployment Insurance Recipients: A Systematic Review - Filges - 2015 - 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 SYSTEMATIC REVIEW Open Access Active Labour Market Programme Participation for Unemployment (...) full-text version of article. I have read and accept the Wiley Online Library Terms and Conditions of Use. Shareable Link Use the link below to share a full-text version of this article with your friends and colleagues. Copy URL Share a link Share on ). In 2012 the average spending on active measures across the OECD countries was 0.6 percent of GDP, and 0.9 percent of GDP was spent on passive measures (OECD Database on Labour Market Programmes ( ) . The active measures comprise a wide range

2015 Campbell Collaboration

3. Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation

Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation 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 Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation Aka: Emergency Department Active Labor Presentation , Labor Phone Triage From Related Chapters II. History Demographics (if phone triage) Patient name and age Distance from hospital Primary obstetrics provider Pregnancy History Parity and estimated delivery date Prenatal Course and past obstetrics history Prior cesarean (planned repeat cesarean or ) GBS Positive status (36 week culture result

2016 FP Notebook

4. Qualitative evidence on barriers to and facilitators of women’s participation in higher or growing productivity and male-dominated labour market sectors in low- and middle-income countries

empowerment, but in others opening opportunities for women. ABOUT THIS SYSTEMATIC REVIEW This systematic review, funded by the UK Department for International Development (DfID), synthesises qualitative evidence on barriers to and facilitators of women’s participation in higher or growing productivity and male-dominated labour market sectors in low- and middle-income countries. We systematically reviewed qualitative research to address the following key question: what are the main barriers (...) , such as rural electrification, reduce burdens on women’s time, freeing them up for leisure and more economically productive activities. ? Transportation: Accessible and safe transport, particularly for women in urban areas, is essential both to their participation in the labour market and ensuring they can work at times of their choice. ? Technology: Diffusion increases women’s access to education and training (for example, online instruction) and political involvement (social media) and it provides greater

2019 EPPI Centre

5. Interfacility neurosurgical transfers: an analysis of nontraumatic inpatient and emergency department transfers with implications for improvements in care. Full Text available with Trip Pro

facilities may lack necessary resources or expertise, and the Emergency Medical Treatment and Active Labor Act (EMTALA) obligates tertiary care centers to accept these patients under those circumstances. Telemedicine and integration of electronic medical records may help guide referring hospitals to pursue additional workup, which may eliminate the need for unnecessary transfer and provide additional cost savings. (...) Interfacility neurosurgical transfers: an analysis of nontraumatic inpatient and emergency department transfers with implications for improvements in care. OBJECTIVEInterfacility neurosurgical transfers to tertiary care centers are driven by a number of variables, including lack of on-site coverage, limited available technology, insurance factors, and patient preference. The authors sought to assess the timing and necessity of surgery and compared transfers to their institution from emergency

2018 Journal of Neurosurgery

6. Interventions to improve the labour market outcomes of youth: A systematic review of training, entrepreneurship promotion, employment services and subsidized employment interventions Full Text available with Trip Pro

at the centre of the new development vision, with youth explicitly identified as a key target group (Box 1). It is therefore crucial to gather evidence to support the implementation of the 2030 Agenda. Yet very few rigorous overview and cross‐country studies review and analyse the impact of youth employment programmes and what determines their success in different contexts. Even though the number of single‐programme evaluations providing rigorous evidence on the effectiveness of active labour market (...) young and disabled persons) and special programmes for the disabled (OECD, 2013). ALMPs require active participation in programmes that enhance labour market integration, a requirement which differentiates them from other labour market – and social protection – policies, such as unemployment insurance schemes and non‐conditional transfers. In the case of ALMPs, the economic rationale relies on market clearing (i.e., achieving a match between labour demand and supply) and market efficiency

2017 Campbell Collaboration

7. Vocational and business training to improve women's labour market outcomes in low? and middle?income countries: a systematic review Full Text available with Trip Pro

barriers generate a gender gap in skills development, which in turn contributes to the reproduction of gender inequalities in the labour market (International Labour Organisation [ILO], 2014). For instance, societal and cultural norms often lead to typically feminine occupations or traits being undervalued, regardless of the objective skill requirements of the activities performed ( ). In other words, women's work is often considered less valuable simply because it is performed by women ( ). Moreover (...) to facilitate access to job opportunities—for instance, through internships or on‐the‐job training, or by actively connecting participants with potential employers. A representative programme in Colombia called Jovenes en Accion provided 3 months of in‐classroom and three months of on‐the‐job training to young people between the ages of 18 and 25 in the two lowest socio‐economic strata of the population ( ). Similarly, the Peruvian youth labour training programme ProJoven offered poor youth 3 months

2017 Campbell Collaboration

8. Induction of labour

o Presentation VE to identify: · Stage of labour · MBS · Presentation · Position and descent · Membranes Assess for clinical concerns: · Polyhydramnios · Head not engaged · Malpresentation · Possible cord presentation · Unstable lie FHR or liquor abnormalities? CTG Discuss, refer or consult as indicated Post ARM care · Immediately after procedure document: o Abdominal palpation o VE findings o FHR o Uterine activity o Vaginal loss (liquor amount, colour consistency) · If oxytocin commenced (...) · CTG for minimum of 30 minutes · If observations normal, no contractions and not otherwise indicated, ongoing care as for latent first stage of labour · Continuous CTG when in active labour or when contractions are = 3 in 10 minutes · After insertion advise woman to: o Remain recumbent for 30 minutes o Inform staff as soon as contractions commence Yes No Yes No Recommend ARM irrespective of MBS PESSARY removal indications · Onset of regular, painful uterine contractions, occurring every 3 minutes

2018 Queensland Health

9. Preparing Emerging Leaders for Alternative Futures in Health Systems Across Canada

) identifying the personal and professional competencies needed; and 2) identifying mechanisms to bridge existing leadership with emerging leaders and leadership styles. o Ten systematic reviews relevant to the first sub-element identified a wide range of competencies required by leaders at each of the system, organizational and unit or department level. While we were unable to find systematic reviews that directly addressed the second sub-element, we found four systematic reviews examining different (...) and linguistic minority populations); • occupation or labour-market experiences more generally (e.g., those in “precarious work” arrangements); • gender; • religion; • educational level (e.g., health literacy); • socio-economic status (e.g., economically disadvantaged populations); and • social capital/social exclusion. • The evidence brief strives to address all leaders, emerging leaders and potential future leaders, but (where possible) it also gives particular attention to people who have been

2019 McMaster Health Forum

10. Emergency Drought Relief Package: Health and Resilience Services

Emergency Drought Relief Package: Health and Resilience Services Emergency Drought Relief Package: Health and Resilience Services An Evidence Check rapid review brokered by the Sax Institute for the NSW Ministry of Health. January 2019 An Evidence Check rapid review brokered by the Sax Institute for the NSW Ministry of Health, January 2019. This report was prepared by: Sarah Wheeler, Alec Zuo, Ying Xu, Quentin Grafton and Sahar Yazd January 2019 © NSW Ministry of Health/the Sax Institute 2019 (...) 9188 9500 Suggested Citation: Wheeler S, Zuo A, Xu Y, Grafton Q. Emergency Drought Relief Package — Health and Resilience Services: an Evidence Check rapid review brokered by the Sax Institute (www.saxinstitute.org.au) for the NSW Ministry of Health, 2019. Disclaimer: This Evidence Check Review was produced using the Evidence Check methodology in response to specific questions from the commissioning agency. It is not necessarily a comprehensive review of all literature relating to the topic area

2019 Sax Institute Evidence Check

11. Guideline for Admission to Midwife-led Units in Northern Ireland & Northern Ireland Normal Labour & Birth Care Pathway

Maternal Observations Blood pressure Refer to OEWS Pulse Refer to OEWS Temperature Refer to OEWS Respirations Refer to OEWS O2 Saturation Refer to OEWS Urinalysis Blood can be present If glycosuria 2+ or more do a BM, if 30 min after birth with active management >1 hour after birth with physiological management EXPECTED PROGRESS - THIRD STAGE OF LABOUR Third stage of labour may be managed actively or physiologically based on individual risk assessment and maternal choice. Physiological measures to aid (...) and agree. The guideline was also peer reviewed and informed by two Professors of Midwifery with expertise in the normalisation of labour and birth within MLU settings, an obstetrician and a midwife lecturer. Updating the Guideline In keeping with GAIN requirements these guidelines will be reviewed in 2018 or sooner in light of any emerging evidence. Funding The GDG was commissioned by GAIN to develop this guideline. 9 PLANNING PLACE OF BIRTH This guideline predominantly relates to women

2016 Regulation and Quality Improvement Authority

12. Guideline Supplement: Preterm labour and birth

Supplement: Preterm labour and birth Refer to online version, destroy printed copies after use Page 3 of 11 1 Introduction This document is a supplement to the Queensland Clinical Guideline Preterm labour and birth. It provides supplementary information regarding guideline development, makes summary recommendations, suggests measures to assist implementation and quality activities and summarises changes (if any) to the guideline since original publication. Refer to the guideline for abbreviations (...) of the guideline to relevant health care professionals • Support education and training opportunities relevant to the guideline and service capabilities • Align clinical care with guideline recommendations • Undertake relevant implementation activities as outlined in the Guideline implementation checklist available at www.health.qld.gov.au/qcg Queensland Clinical Guideline Supplement: Preterm labour and birth Refer to online version, destroy printed copies after use Page 9 of 11 4.4 Quality measures Auditing

2016 Queensland Health

13. Core Competencies for Management of Labour

• Newborn thermoregulation including skin-to-skin care • Physical assessment at birth including newborn transition from intrauterine to extrauterine environ- ment – identification of variances • Behaviour states and reflexes - identification of variances • IM injections • Prophylactic eye care 27. Preparation for Emergency C/S birth 28. Neonatal ResuscitationCore Nursing Practice Competencies: Managing Labour 13 Perinatal Services BC Copyright © 2011 - PSBC GLOSSARY OF TERMS Active Phase – regular (...) phase of labour and/or the potential for travel/transfer to the most appropriate facility for labour and birth Documentation PSBC Perinatal Triage and Assessment Record, admission record and specified institutional formsManaging Labour Decision Support Tool No. 1: Obstetrical Triage and Assessment 18 Perinatal Services BC Copyright © 2011 - PSBC References Bullard, M. J., Unger, B., Spence, J., & Grafstein, E. J. (2008). Revisions to the Canadian Emergency Department Triage and Acuity Scale (CTAS

2014 British Columbia Perinatal Health Program

14. Cash?based approaches in humanitarian emergencies: a systematic review Full Text available with Trip Pro

presents a synthesis of observational, qualitative and mixed method studies reporting on factors that have hindered or facilitated realization of cash programme activities and their objectives in different emergency contexts. Chapter 8 then provides an integrated summary of review findings, and Chapter 9 presents implications for policy, practice and research. Objectives The main objective of the review is to assess and synthesize the existing evidence on the effects of cash‐based approaches (...) effort but is not necessarily visible or solely for the benefit of the affected population. The response to an emergency can be divided into phases, including the ‘emergency response phase’ in which time initial response activities are implemented, operational capacities and systems are established, assessments are conducted, and long‐term planning takes place; this phase can last from several weeks to several months depending on the size, nature and complexity of the emergency. The ‘continuing

2017 Campbell Collaboration

15. BTS guideline for oxygen use in adults in healthcare and emergency settings.

to nasal cannulae at 2-6 L/min or a simple face mask at 5 L/min with target saturation of 88% to 92% and alert the accident and emergency (A&E) department that the patient is to be treated as a high priority. Patients with a respiratory rate >30 breaths/min should have the flow rate from Venturi masks set above the minimum flow rate specified for the Venturi mask packaging to compensate for the patient's increased inspiratory flow (see figure 11B in the original guideline document). Increasing (...) the oxygen flow rate into a Venturi mask does not increase the concentration of oxygen which is delivered. Patients with a significant likelihood of severe COPD or other illness that may cause hypercapnic respiratory failure should be triaged as very urgent on arrival in hospital emergency departments and blood gases should be measured on arrival in hospital. Prior to availability of blood gas measurements, use a 24% Venturi mask at 2–3 L/min or nasal cannulae at 1-2 L/min or 28% Venturi mask at 4 L/min

2017 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

16. Iodine thyroid blocking: Guidelines for use in planning and responding to radiological and nuclear emergencies

Iodine thyroid blocking: Guidelines for use in planning and responding to radiological and nuclear emergencies ? Iodine thyroid blocking Guidelines for use in planning for and responding to radiological and nuclear emergencies ? Department of Public Health, Environmental and Social Determinants of Health Cluster of Climate and Other Determinants of Health World Health Organization (WHO) Avenue Appia 20 – CH-1211 Geneva 27 Switzerland www.who.int/phe ISBN 978 92 4 155018 5Preliminary dose (...) authorities and public health profes- sionals responsible for, or otherwise involved in, planning and responding to radiation emergencies. It is also relevant for all other specialists involved in planning and respond- ing to radiation emergencies. How were these guidelines developed? The methodology presented in the WHO Handbook for guideline development was used to ensure transparency, and systematic use of evidence in developing these guidelines. A panel of independent experts – the Guideline

2017 World Health Organisation Guidelines

17. Emergent Therapy for Acute-Onset, Severe Hypertension During Pregnancy and the Postpartum Period

is outlined in the order sets in this document (see Box 1, Box 2, Box 3), which describe time intervals for repeat vital sign assessment and escalation of therapy. In addition, personnel in all hospital settings, including labor and delivery, antepartum, postpartum, and emergency department units, should be able to provide these initial medications without transferring patients to another unit. Protocols that include additional requirements in order to provide urgent IV hypertension therapy lead (...) for the management of patients with preeclampsia and eclampsia has been demonstrated to reduce the incidence of adverse maternal outcomes. Individuals and institutions should have mechanisms in place to initiate the prompt administration of medication when a patient presents with a hypertensive emergency. Treatment with first-line agents should be expeditious and occur as soon as possible within 30–60 minutes of confirmed severe hypertension to reduce the risk of maternal stroke. Intravenous labetalol

2017 American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists

18. On the Threshold of Safety: A Qualitative Exploration of Nurses' Perceptions of Factors Involved in Safe Staffing Levels in Emergency Departments. (Abstract)

On the Threshold of Safety: A Qualitative Exploration of Nurses' Perceptions of Factors Involved in Safe Staffing Levels in Emergency Departments. The emergency department is a unique practice environment in that the Emergency Medical Treatment and Active Labor Act (EMTALA), which mandates a medical screening examination for all presenting patients, effectively precludes any sort of patient volume control; staffing needs are therefore fluid and unpredictable. The purpose of this study (...) is to explore emergency nurses' perceptions of factors involved in safe staffing levels and to identify factors that negatively and positively influence staffing levels and might lend themselves to more effective interventions and evaluations.We used a qualitative exploratory design with focus group data from a sample of 26 emergency nurses. Themes were identified using a constructivist perspective and an inductive approach to content analysis.Five themes were identified: (1) unsafe environment of care, (2

2016 Journal of Emergency Nursing

19. Public health guidance on active case finding of communicable diseases in prison settings

Monarca for his input on research limitations in prison settings. The authors would also like to thank Margherita Errico (Italy) and Eamonn O’Moore (United Kingdom) for their contributions to the case studies presented in this guidance. Suggested citation: European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control, European Monitoring Centre for Drugs and Drug Addiction. Public health guidance on active case finding of communicable diseases in prison settings. Stockholm and Lisbon: ECDC and EMCDDA; 2018 (...) guideline recommended performing HBV and HCV testing as part of the assessment of newly diagnosed people [10] while the remaining three recommended offering universal testing for HBV and HCV to all people entering a prison and again during their detention [63-65]. Further details are presented in the ECDC/EMCDDA systematic review [62]. Table 1. Evidence base on effectiveness of active case finding for HBV and HCV in prison settings Intervention description ? how ? when ? who Studies included

2018 European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control - Public Health Guidance

20. Organisation and payment of emergency care services in Belgium: current situation and options for reform

? 6 1.2 SCOPE AND OBJECTIVES 7 1.2.1 Objective and scope of the study 8 1.3 METHODS 8 2 CURRENT ORGANISATION AND ACTIVITY PROFILE OF EMERGENCY DEPARTMENTS IN BELGIUM 10 2.1 ACCESS TO EMERGENCY DEPARTMENTS: (SELF-)REFERRALS OR EMERGENCY CALLS ... 10 2.2 ROLE AND TYPES OF EMERGENCY DEPARTMENTS 11 2.3 VAST MAJORITY OF HOSPITAL SITES HAVE SPECIALISED EMERGENCY DEPARTMENTS ... 12 2.4 ACTIVITY PROFILE OF BELGIAN EMERGENCY DEPARTMENTS 14 2.4.1 A high and increasing number of ED visits, especially (...) ambulatory and self-referred ED visits 14 2.4.2 Activity on EDs peaks during office hours 15 2.4.3 EDs have a highly variable caseload 16 2.4.4 Not all emergency department visits are emergencies, but are they inappropriate? 17 2.5 WORKFORCE 18 3 ORGANISATION AND ACTIVITY OF OUT-OF-HOURS PRIMARY CARE SERVICES 20 3.1 THE CONTEXT OF PRIMARY CARE IN BELGIUM 20 3.2 ORGANISATION OF OUT-OF-HOURS PRIMARY CARE SERVICES 20 3.2.1 Shift from local rotation systems to larger GP cooperatives 20 3.2.2 ODCs are bottom

2016 Belgian Health Care Knowledge Centre

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