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61. Alcohol-use disorders: diagnosis and management of physical complications

professional guidance, taking full responsibility for the Alcohol-use disorders: diagnosis and management of physical complications (CG100) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and- conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 12 of 22decision. Informed consent should be obtained and documented. See the General Medical Council's Prescribing guidance: prescribing unlicensed medicines for further information. In addition, the SPC advises that use in individuals (...) Alcohol-use disorders: diagnosis and management of physical complications Alcohol-use disorders: diagnosis and Alcohol-use disorders: diagnosis and management of ph management of physical complications ysical complications Clinical guideline Published: 2 June 2010 nice.org.uk/guidance/cg100 © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and-conditions#notice-of- rights).Y Y our responsibility our responsibility The recommendations in this guideline

2010 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

62. Position Statement: the management of patients with physical and psychological problems in primary care - a practical guide

infections, but for some chronic conditions, such as low-back pain or medically unexplained symptoms, it is inadequate. Indeed, many other symptoms frequently seen in family medicine, such as headache and chronic abdominal pain, are also not readily amenable to diagnosis and treatment using this model. One study, for example, followed up 265 individuals presenting in general practice with new headaches – after 1 year only 27% had been given a diagnosis based on demonstrable physical changes (...) systems themselves are split into physical or psychiatric disorders. This is in direct contrast to a patient-centred medicine approach (see pp. 22–23) in which the development of symptoms (whether psychological or physical) is understood in the context of a bio-psychosocial model. Doctors should work within both paradigms simultaneously, provided the strengths and weaknesses of the different approaches are acknowledged. Recognising problems and making a clinical diagnosis are not mutually exclusive

2009 Royal College of General Practitioners

63. Physical activity for people with cardiovascular disease: recommendations of the National Heart Foundation of Australia

This position statement was prepared by an Expert Working Group chaired by Dr Roger Allan on behalf of the National Physical Activity and the Medical Issues Advisory Committees. The Working Group, which has expertise in physical activity, cardiovascular exercise physiology, cardiology, epidemiology, public health medicine, health promotion, general practice, and secondary prevention of coronary heart disease, prepared an initial evidence-based draft statement, which was circulated for comment. Comments were (...) rehabilitation that incorporates endurance and resistance activity. Supervision may be beneficial to reduce anxiety, monitor symptoms and arrhythmias, and establish appropriate physical activity intensity after an acute cardiovascular event or vessel revascularisation. Indications for deferral or termination of physical activity For those with severe or uncontrolled clinical CVD ( ), medical evaluation and review of prescription medicines is warranted before beginning physical activity. Concomitantly

2006 MJA Clinical Guidelines

64. Pelvic Girdle Pain in the Antepartum Population: Physical Therapy Clinical Practice Guidelines Linked to the International Classification of Functioning, Disability, and Health From the Section on Women's Health and the Orthopaedic Section of the American

the Evidence Based Physical Therapy for determination of article quality for the appropriate of level of evidence (I-V) established by the Centers for Evidence-Based Medicine and grades of evidence for strength according to the guidelines of Guyatt et al and modified by Law and MacDermid (A-F). Results: A total of 105 references were included and the following recommendations were found with evidence. The evidence is moderate to strong for identification of risk factors, clinical course, diagnosis (...) Appraisal Process and Reliability Each literary article was reviewed by 2 reviewers and required greater than 95% agreement among reviewers via Key Questions from the Evidence Based Physical Therapy for determination of article quality for the appropriate of level of evidence established by the Centers for Evidence-Based Medicine. If greater than 95% agreement was not achieved, a third reviewer was utilized for quality determination. Articles were considered “high quality” if they fulfilled greater than

2017 American Physical Therapy Association

65. Diagnosis of Upper Quadrant Lymphedema Secondary to Cancer: Clinical Practice Guideline From the Oncology Section of the American Physical Therapy Association

External Lymphedema and Fibrosis Assessment and either circumferential measures or tissue dielectric constant (Expert Opinion) a ILS = International Society of Lymphology. An expert in guideline writing—as well as expert oncology clinicians (physical therapist, occupational therapist, physical medicine and rehabilitation physician, and a breast surgeon) and researchers published in the field of lymphedema detection and diagnosis—completed a review of this manuscript prior to its submission for review (...) Diagnosis of Upper Quadrant Lymphedema Secondary to Cancer: Clinical Practice Guideline From the Oncology Section of the American Physical Therapy Association Diagnosis of Upper Quadrant Lymphedema Secondary to Cancer: Clinical Practice Guideline From the Oncology Section of the American Physical Therapy Association | Physical Therapy | Oxford Academic ') We use cookies to enhance your experience on our website.By continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. You can

2017 American Physical Therapy Association

66. Physical activity guidelines for preschoolers: a call for research to inform public health policy

of unstructured play for this age group. These have served as the unofficial national guidelines for the US and other global populations, particularly for academics and researchers in the field ( online) http://mja.com.au/10.56941/mja11.11015. The Institute of Medicine (IOM), an independent organisation in the US, has also released recommendations that toddlers and preschoolers should be physically active for 15 minutes each waking hour (given a 12-hour waking day, this equals around 3 hours of physical (...) Physical activity guidelines for preschoolers: a call for research to inform public health policy Physical activity guidelines for preschoolers: a call for research to inform public health policy | The Medical Journal of Australia mja-search search Use the for more specific terms. Title contains Body contains Date range from Date range to Article type Author's surname Volume First page doi: 10.5694/mja__.______ Search Reset  close Individual Login Purchase options Connect person_outline Login

2012 MJA Clinical Guidelines

67. Management of Venous Leg Ulcers: Clinical Practice Guidelines of the Society for Vascular Surgery and the American Venous Forum

Committee—Venous Leg Ulcer Chair: Thomas F. O’Donnell Jr, MD (Cardiovascular Center, Tufts Medical Center, Boston, Mass) Vice Chair: Marc A. Passman, MD (Division of Vascular Surgery and Endovascular Therapy. University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, Ala; Birmingham Veterans Administration Medical Center, Birmingham, Ala) Committee Members: Mary E. Cummings, MD (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich) Michael C. Dalsing, MD (Indiana University School of Medicine, IU Health Care System (...) , Indianapolis, Ind) Bo G. Eklöf, MD, PhD (Lund University, Sweden) William J. Ennis, DO (University of Illinois Hospital and Health Science, Chicago, Ill) David L. Gillespie, MD (Department of Vascular Surgery, Cardiovascular Care Center, Southcoast Healthcare Systems, Fall River, Mass; Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences F. Edward Hebert School of Medicine, Bethesda, Md) Monika L.Gloviczki, MD, PhD (Gonda Vascular Center, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minn) Peter Gloviczki, MD (Division

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2014 American Venous Forum

68. Allergic Proctocolitis in the Exclusively Breastfed Infant

Allergic Proctocolitis in the Exclusively Breastfed Infant ABM Protocol ABM Clinical Protocol #24: Allergic Proctocolitis in the Exclusively Breastfed Infant The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine A central goal of The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine is the development of clinical protocols for managing common medical problems that may impact breastfeeding success. These protocols serve only as guidelines for the care of breast- feeding mothers and infants and do not delineate an exclusive (...) the condition and to de?ne needs for furtherresearchinthisarea.Althoughtherecanbeavarietyof allergic responses to given foods, this protocol will focus on those that occur in the gastrointestinal tract of the breastfed infant, speci?cally allergic proctocolitis. De?nitions Exclusive breastfeeding: The infant has received only breastmilk from the mother or expressed breastmilk, and no other liquids or solids with the exception of drops or syrups consisting of vitamins, mineral sup- plements, or medicines

2011 Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine

69. Distal Symmetrical Polyneuropathy: Definition for Clinical Research

Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (AAPM&R) determined that there was a need for a formal case de?nition of polyneuropathy. Because of inconsistency in the literature, no consistent case de?nition exists. The use of a formal case de?nition across future research studies would ensure greater consistency of patient selection. This review de- scribes the development of such a case de?nition for “distal symmetrical polyneuropathy.” This article was prepared and reviewed by the AAEM and did (...) not undergo the separate review process of Muscle & Nerve. This article is a joint report of the American Association of Electrodiagnostic Medicine, the American Academy of Neurology, and the American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Abbreviations: EMG, electromyography; MDNS, Michigan diabetic neurop- athy score; MNSI, Michigan neuropathy screening instrument; NCS, nerve- conductions study/studies; NDS, neuropathy disability score; NIS-LL, neu- ropathyimpairmentscoreinthelowerlimbs;QST

2005 American Association of Neuromuscular & Electrodiagnostic Medicine

70. Recommendations for Preprocedural Fasting for the Breastfed Infant: NPO Guidelines

Recommendations for Preprocedural Fasting for the Breastfed Infant: NPO Guidelines ABM Protocol ABM Clinical Protocol #25: Recommendations for Preprocedural Fasting for the Breastfed Infant: ‘‘NPO’’ Guidelines The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine A central goal of The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine is the development of clinical protocols for managing common medical problems that may impact breastfeeding success. These protocols serve only as guidelines for the care of breast- feeding (...) Animalmodelsofpulmonaryaspirationofgastriccontents containing human breastmilk (HBM) are characterized by BREASTFEEDING MEDICINE Volume 7, Number 3, 2012 ª Mary Ann Liebert, Inc. DOI: 10.1089/bfm.2012.9988 197 airway irritability from in?ammatory mediators, increased alveolar-to-arterialoxygengradients,anddecreaseddynamic compliance. This leads to poor oxygenation and dif?culty with ventilation 13 and is especially evident when HBM is acidi?ed.Deathismorelikelywithgastriccontentsthathave a pH of less than 2.5, 14 with other studies showing

2012 Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine

71. Persistent Pain with Breastfeeding

Persistent Pain with Breastfeeding ABM Protocol ABM Clinical Protocol #26: Persistent Pain with Breastfeeding Pamela Berens, 1 Anne Eglash, 2 Michele Malloy, 2 Alison M. Steube, 3,4 and the Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine A central goal of The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine is the development of clinical protocols for man- aging common medical problems that may impact breastfeeding success. These protocols serve only as guidelines for the care of breastfeeding mothers and infants and do (...) ’ efforts. History and Examination Assessmentofpersistentpainbeginswithacarefulhistory and physical examination of both mother and infant, with particular attention to the following: Breastfeeding history B Previous breastfeeding experiences/problems/pain B Nipple/breast sensitivity before pregnancy B Milk supply (ongoing engorgement, high supply versus low supply) B Pattern of breastfeeding (frequency, duration, one, or both breasts) 1 Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, University of Texas

2016 Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine

72. Nonpharmacological Management of Procedure-Related Pain in the Breastfeeding Infant

Nonpharmacological Management of Procedure-Related Pain in the Breastfeeding Infant ABM Protocol ABM Clinical Protocol #23: Nonpharmacological Management of Procedure-Related Pain in the Breastfeeding Infant, Revised 2016 Sarah Reece-Stremtan, 1 Larry Gray, 2 and the Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine Acentralgoalof TheAcademyofBreastfeedingMedicineisthedevelopmentofclinicalprotocolsformanaging common medical problems that may impact breastfeeding success. These protocols serve only (...) , and Perioperative Medicine, Children’s National Health System, Washington, District of Columbia. 2 Department of Pediatrics, University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois. BREASTFEEDING MEDICINE Volume 11, Number 9, 2016 ª Mary Ann Liebert, Inc. DOI: 10.1089/bfm.2016.29025.srs 1 with breastfeeding, expressed human milk given by dropper, syringe, or bottle has been shown to soothe newborns experiencing procedural pain (IA). 17–20 Ad- ministration of human milk can also be combined with sucking, by dipping a paci?er

2016 Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine

73. Breastfeeding Promotion in the Prenatal Setting

hypoplasia, or obesity; history or physical exam suggestive of diabetes, thy- roid conditions, or polycystic ovarian syndrome). 1 (I) Consider a prenatal lactation referral to a physician who specializes in breastfeeding medicine or a lactation consultant (International Board Certi?ed Lactation Consultant where possible) if concerns are identi?ed. 7. Discuss breastfeeding at each prenatal visit. 1,2 (I) Consider the use of the Best Start 3-Step Counseling Strategy 64,79 by: 1. Encouraging open dialogue (...) Breastfeeding Promotion in the Prenatal Setting ABM Protocol ABM Clinical Protocol #19: Breastfeeding Promotion in the Prenatal Setting, Revision 2015 Casey Rosen-Carole, 1 Scott Hartman, 2 and the Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine A centralgoal ofthe AcademyofBreastfeeding Medicine isthe development ofclinical protocolsfor managing common medical problems that may impact breastfeeding success. These protocols serve only as guidelines

2015 Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine

74. Contraception During Breastfeeding

Contraception During Breastfeeding ABM Protocol ABM Clinical Protocol #13: Contraception During Breastfeeding, Revised 2015 Pamela Berens, 1 Miriam Labbok, 2 and The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine A central goal of The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine is the development of clinical protocols for managing common medical problems that may impact breastfeeding success. These protocols serve only as guidelines for the care of breastfeeding mothers and infants and do not delineate an exclusive (...) of Maternal and Child Health, Gillings School of Global Public Health, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina. BREASTFEEDING MEDICINE Volume 10, Number 1, 2015 ª Mary Ann Liebert, Inc. DOI: 10.1089/bfm.2015.9999 1 Appendix A Task Force Ratings 10 and is noted throughout this protocol in parentheses.) B. Method: what is LAM? LAM is presented as an algorithm (Fig. 1) and includes threecriteriaforde?ningtheperiodoflowestpregnancyrisk. Ifoneofthesecriteriaisnotmet,womenshouldimmediately

2015 Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine

75. Guidelines for Blood Glucose Monitoring and Treatment of Hypoglycemia in Term and Late-Preterm Neonates

Guidelines for Blood Glucose Monitoring and Treatment of Hypoglycemia in Term and Late-Preterm Neonates ABM Protocol ABM Clinical Protocol #1: Guidelines for Blood Glucose Monitoring and Treatment of Hypoglycemia in Term and Late-Preterm Neonates, Revised 2014 Nancy Wight, 1,2 Kathleen A. Marinelli, 3,4 and The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine A central goal of The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine is the development of clinical protocols for managing (...) has remained controversial because of a lack of signi?cant 1 San Diego Neonatology, Inc., San Diego, California. 2 Sharp HealthCare Lactation Services, Sharp Mary Birch Hospital for Women and Newborns, San Diego, California. 3 Division of Neonatology and The Connecticut Human Milk Research Center, Connecticut Children’s Medical Center, Hartford, Connecticut. 4 University of Connecticut School of Medicine, Farmington, Connecticut. BREASTFEEDING MEDICINE Volume 9, Number 4, 2014 ª Mary Ann Liebert

2014 Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine

76. Practice Parameter for Electrodiagnostic Studies in Ulnar Neuropathy at the Elbow

Practice Parameter for Electrodiagnostic Studies in Ulnar Neuropathy at the Elbow PRACTICE PARAMETER FOR ELECTRODIAGNOSTIC STUDIES IN ULNAR NEUROPATHY AT THE ELBOW SUMMARY STATEMENT Introduction Ulnar neuropathy at the elbow (UNE) is a common peripheral mononeuropathy, second only to carpal tunnel syndrome in incidence. The electrodiagnostic evaluation of UNE is frequently complex and challenging to even the most experienced electrodiagnostic medicine consultant. This document defines (...) Medicine (AAEM) Quality Assurance Committee members. Of the 282 articles, 56 articles referring to electrodiagnosis and other laboratory studies to evaluate UNE were found and reviewed. The bibliographies of these 56 articles were examined and additional articles identified and reviewed. In total, 398 titles, abstracts, and papers were evaluated for inclusion in the review. Developed by the AAEM Quality Assurance Committee: William W. Campbell, MD, MSHA, Chair; Dorothy J. Carroll, MD; Michael K

2015 American Association of Neuromuscular & Electrodiagnostic Medicine

77. WHO Guidelines on Integrated Care for Older People (ICOPE)

-making during the guideline development group meeting 6 2.5 Document preparation and peer review 6 3 Evidence and recommendations 7 3.1 Module I: Declining physical and mental capacities 8 3.2 Module II: Geriatric syndromes 17 3.3 Module III: Caregiver support 21 4 Implementation considerations 25 5 Publication, dissemination and evaluation 29 5.1 Publication and dissemination 29 5.2 Monitoring and evaluation 29 5.3 Future review and update 30 References 31 Annex 1: Guideline development group (GDG (...) the technical contributions of the guideline development group (GDG). In alphabetical order: Emiliano Albanese (WHO Collaborating Centre, University of Geneva, Geneva, Switzerland); Olivier Bruyère (University of Liège, Liège, Belgium); Matteo Cesari (Gérontopôle, Centre Hospitalier Universitaire de Toulouse, Toulouse, France); Alan Dangour (London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, London, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland); Amit Dias (Goa Medical College, Goa, India); Astrid

2017 World Health Organisation Guidelines

78. Preventive chemotherapy to control soil-transmitted helminth infections in at-risk population groups

helminth infections 11 Efficacy of deworming medicines 12 Safety of deworming medicines 12 Cost of delivering deworming medicines 13 Current strategies to reduce soil-transmitted helminth infections 13 EVIDENCE AND RECOMMENDATIONS 15 Effects and safety of preventive chemotherapy in preschool and school-age children 15 Effects and safety of preventive chemotherapy in non-pregnant adolescent girls and women of reproductive age 22 Effects and safety of preventive chemotherapy in pregnant women 27 Effects (...) , Environment and Social Determinants), Dr Lorenzo Moja (Department of Essential Medicines and Health Products), Dr Antonio Montresor (Department of Control of Neglected Tropical Diseases), Dr Eyerusalem Kebede Negussie (Department of HIV/AIDS), Dr Piero Luigi Olliaro (Special Programme for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases), Dr Juan Pablo Peña-Rosas (Department of Nutrition for Health and Development), Dr Pura Rayco-Solon (Department of Nutrition for Health and Development) and Dr Özge Tuncalp

2017 World Health Organisation Guidelines

79. Assessing and managing children at primary health-care facilities to prevent overweight and obesity in the context of the double burden of malnutrition

not report on the short-term outcomes of the investigation, but instead on the growth and psychological functioning of the children 3 years later. The counselling did not address breastfeeding practices in younger children. There were no statistically significant differences in physical growth or psychological functioning of the children whose mothers had or had not received the nutrition-education programme. EVIDENCE AND RECOMMENDATIONS ?22 ? GUIDELINE: ASSESSING AND MANAGING CHILDREN AT PRIMARY HEALTH (...) BMI (kg/m 2 )/BMI z-score 1 – subgroup analyses: dietary and/or physical-activity interventions in children aged 0–5 years (follow-up > 3 months); lower values indicate better outcomes 1 2 Systematic review none no serious inconsistency 8 serious 5 no serious imprecision none 17 9 — SMD 0.06 lower (0.15 lower to 0.02 higher) ? OOO VERY LOW 7 CRITICAL % Body fat (follow-up >3 months; lower values indicate better outcomes) none no serious inconsistency no serious indirectness no serious imprecision

2017 World Health Organisation Guidelines

80. WHO guideline on syphilis screening and treatment for pregnant women

are associated with the highest HIV transmission risk; in addition to curable ulcer-causing STIs (e.g. syphilis and chancroid), highly prevalent HSV-2 infections substantially increase that risk (9). Non-ulcerative STIs, such as gonorrhoea, chlamydia and trichomoniasis, have been shown to increase HIV transmission through genital shedding of HIV (10). Treating STIs with the right medicines at the right time is necessary to reduce HIV transmission and improve sexual and reproductive health (11). Efforts (...) as for settings in which these technologies are available. It is strongly recommended that countries take updated global guidance into account as they establish standardized national protocols, adapting this guidance to the local epidemiological situation and antimicrobial susceptibility data. Standardization ensures that all patients receive adequate treatment at every level of health-care services, optimizes the training and supervision of health-care providers and facilitates procurement of medicines

2017 World Health Organisation Guidelines

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