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Shoulder Rehabilitation

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141. Stroke Assessment Across the Continuum of Care

Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario Nursing Best Practice Guidelines Program 111 Richmond Street West, Suite 1100 Toronto, Ontario M5H 2G4 Website: www.rnao.org/bestpractices Stroke Assessment Across the Continuum of Care 45 Nursing Best Practice Guideline Linda Kelloway, RN, BScN, CNN(c) Team Leader Regional Stroke Education Consultant West GTA Stroke Network Etobicoke, Ontario Anna Bluvol, RN, MScN Nurse Clinician, Stroke Rehabilitation St. Joseph’s Health Care Parkwood Site London, Ontario Paula (...) Barreca, PT, BA Research Clinician, Orthopedic and Rehabilitation Services, Hamilton Health Sciences Centre. Hamilton, Ontario Mark Bayley, MD, FRCPC Assistant Professor, Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto. Medical Director, Neuro-Rehab Program, Toronto Rehabilitation Institute, Toronto, Ontario Jennifer Bean, RN, BScN Utilization Coordinator – ED/ICU/Medicine, Northeastern Regional Education Coordinator. Thunder Bay Regional Health Science Centre. Thunder Bay, Ontario Sandy Beckett, BA, BSc

2005 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

142. Angina

guidelines SIGN (2017) Cardiac rehabilitation . Scottish Intercollegiate Guidelines Network. [ ] SIGN (2017) Risk estimation and the prevention of cardiovascular disease . Scottish Intercollegiate Guidelines Network. [ ] SIGN (2018) Management of stable angina . Scottish Intercollegiate Guidelines Network. [ ] HTAs (Health Technology Assessments) No new HTAs since 1 January 2017. Economic appraisals No new economic appraisals relevant to England since 1 January 2017. Primary evidence No new randomized (...) ) in the chest, in the neck, shoulders, jaw, or arms caused by an insufficient blood supply to the myocardium. Angina is usually caused by coronary artery disease — atherosclerotic plaques in the coronary arteries cause progressive narrowing of the lumen, and symptoms occur when blood flow does not provide adequate amounts of oxygen to the myocardium at times when oxygen demand increases (such as during exercise). Less commonly, angina is caused by valve disease (for example aortic stenosis), hypertrophic

2018 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

143. CPG for the Management of Stroke Patients in Primary Health Care

the publication of this Clinical Practice Guideline and it is subject to updating. 6 CLINICAL PRACTICE GUIDELINE FOR THE MANAGEMENT OF STROKE PATIENTS IN PRIMARY HEALTH CARE 6.3. Management of glycaemia 71 6.4. Supplementary oxygen therapy 74 6.5. Antiplatelet treatment 76 6.6. Fluid replacement therapy 78 7. Management of “communicated” stroke 79 8. Management of stroke after hospital discharge 83 8.1. Monitoring the patient after discharge 84 8.2. General rehabilitation measures after a stroke 85 8.3 (...) . Sequelae and common complications after a stroke 87 8.3.1. Physical problems 88 8.3.1.1. Impairments and limitations assessment 88 8.3.1.2. Spasticity 89 8.3.1.3. Shoulder pain 92 8.3.1.4. Central post stroke pain 94 8.3.1.5. Dysphagia 97 8.3.1.6. Falls 102 8.3.2. Psychological problems 106 8.3.2.1. Depression 106 8.3.2.2. Anxiety 111 8.3.2.3. Emotionalism 112 8.3.3. Cognitive affectation 113 8.3.4. Social or family problems in the patient’s environment 116 8.3.4.1. Activities of Daily Living 116

2009 GuiaSalud

144. CPG for the treatment of patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD)

in the maintenance treatment of COPD 65 7. Treatment of exacerbation in patients with COPD 75 7.1. De? nition and impact of the exacerbation 75 7.2. Severity of the exacerbation 78 7.3. Systemic corticoids in moderate or mild exacerbation of COPD 79 7.4. Pulmonary rehabilitation in the context of an exacerbation 84 8. Treatment of tobacco dependence in smoking patients, diagnosed with COPD 89 8.1. Medical/psychological counselling 90 8.2. Pharmacological treatment 92 8.3. Patients’ values and preferences 93 9 (...) . Treatment of anxiety and depression in patients with COPD 97 9.1. Pharmacological treatment 97 9.2. Psychological interventions 99 9.3 . Pulmonary rehabilitation 100 9.4. Patients’ values and preferences 101 9.5. Economic evaluation 102 10. Perspective of patients with COPD 103 10.1. Survey and discussion group with patients with COPD and their caregivers 103 10.2. Health skills and competences (health literacy) of patients with COPD 104 11. Dissemination and implementation 109 11.1. Dissemination

2012 GuiaSalud

145. Nurse entrepreneurs - turning initiative into independence

provided reassurance, a source of reliable information, a shoulder to cry on and a tension diffuser. None of the parents talked in any detail about the physical care she gave to their sick children. The response of the patients varied according to their illness. One said.‘Y ou can change dressings without hurting me very much, and you always tell me a nice story when you come’, while another commented,‘Y ou make the morning go much quicker and you make sure I don’t have to go to hospital (...) to illness or holiday can be covered. There are two serious drawbacks. First, if a partner makes a bad decision, all the partners shoulder the consequences. Under these circumstances, partners could have personal possessions confiscated to pay creditors, whether they were directly involved in making the decision or not. Secondly, if one partner is declared personally bankrupt, creditors can seize the other partner’s share of the business. Death does not release anyone from partnership obligations

2007 Royal College of Nursing

146. Ankle and Foot Surgical Guideline

are of the highest quality, this guideline emphasizes: ? Conducting a thorough assessment and making an accurate diagnosis. ? Appropriately determining work-relatedness. ? Making the best treatment decisions that are curative or rehabilitative. b ? Facilitating the worker’s return to health, productivity, and work. The guideline was developed in 2016-2017 by a subcommittee of the Industrial Insurance Medical Advisory Committee (IIMAC). The subcommittee was comprised of practicing physicians in rehabilitation (...) are both surgical options when the ankle cartilage is so damaged by arthritis that joint movement and weight bearing activities cause intolerable pain. Fusing the tibia, fibula, and talus (arthrodesis) or replacing the ankle joint (arthroplasty) are major procedures and require inpatient hospitalization and several weeks of protected weight bearing followed by a structured rehabilitation program. Full recovery generally takes several months. These procedures are usually reserved for advanced stages

2017 Washington State Department of Labor and Industries

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