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Speech Language Pathology

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1. Speech and Language Delay and Disorders in Children Age 5 and Younger: Screening

. AHRQ Publication No. 13-05197-EF-1. Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality; 2015. 10. U.S. Department of Education. Building the Legacy: IDEA 2004. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Education; 2014. Accessed at on 29 October 2014. 11. American Speech-Language-Hearing Association. Speech-Language Pathology Medical Review Guidelines. Rockville, MD: American Speech-Language-Hearing Association; 2011. Accessed at on 30 October 2014. 12. Peterson RL, Pennington BF, Shriberg LD, Boada (...) Speech and Language Delay and Disorders in Children Age 5 and Younger: Screening Recommendation | United States Preventive Services Taskforce Toggle navigation Main navigation Main navigation Recommendation Children aged 5 years or younger The USPSTF concludes that the current evidence is insufficient to assess the balance of benefits and harms of screening for speech and language delay and disorders in children aged 5 years or younger. I View the Clinical Summary in Population Asymptomatic

2015 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force

2. Aided Language Stimulation Leading to Functional Communication Gains in Children Using Augmentative and Alternative Communication

within the Augmentative and Alternative Communication specialty area of speech-language pathology. Development of the BESt Statement originated from the authors interest in the effectiveness of aided language modeling utilizing AAC devices with children who have limited to no functional communication. The research topic is important in order to provide treatment that is effective and backed by evidence. The topic provides a framework for speech-language pathologists to use in therapy sessions (...) ) • Children with functional verbal communication skills • Children for whom augmentative and alternative communication is a secondary means of expression and communication • Peer Modeling TARGET USERS FOR THE RECOMMENDATIONS Target users include, but are not limited to, speech-language pathologists caring for inpatients/outpatients, school-based speech-language pathologists, teachers and school-based paraprofessionals, and parents of children with severe communication impairments who are using AAC. Best

2018 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

3. Covid-19: RCPath guidance for remote digital pathology

Covid-19: RCPath guidance for remote digital pathology 1 Guidance for remote reporting of digital pathology slides during periods of exceptional service pressure 23 March 2020 The Digital Pathology Committee of the Royal College of Pathologists Muhammad Aslam, Paul Barrett, Gareth Bryson, Simon Cross, David Snead, Darren Treanor (Chair), Clare Verrill, Bethany Williams 1. Purpose of this guidance This guidance document outlines the recommendations of the Royal College of Pathologists’ Digital (...) Pathology Committee regarding temporary remote reporting of digital slides in times of clinical and service necessity. The General Medical Council has issued the following guidance (https://www.gmc- uk.org/news/newsarchive/supporting-doctors-in-the-event-of-a-covid19-epidemic-in-the-uk ): If Covid-19 becomes an established significant epidemic in the UK, NHS and HSC services in primary and secondary care and public health across all four nations will be put under extreme pressure. This pressure

2020 Royal College of Pathologists

4. The communication of critical and unexpected pathology results

The communication of critical and unexpected pathology results CEff 031017 1 V1 Final The communication of critical and unexpected pathology results October 2017 Author: Dr Bernie Croal, Aberdeen Royal Infirmary Unique document number G158 Document name The communication of critical and unexpected pathology results Version number 1 Produced by Dr Bernie Croal, Consultant Chemical Pathologist, Aberdeen Royal Infirmary Date active 3 October 2017 Date for full review 3 October 2022 Comments (...) 8 C Immunology 9 D Medical Microbiology and Medical Virology 10 E Cellular Pathology 13 F Histocompatibility and Immunogenetics 15 G Transfusion Medicine ……………………………………………………………………………… 16 CEff 031017 3 V1 Final 1 Introduction This document is published as ‘advice to pathologists’ and is offered as a basis on which pathologists can construct local guidelines after discussion with relevant stakeholders. It is an expansion of previous RCPath documents published in 2005 and 2010 relating to the out

2017 Royal College of Pathologists

5. Uniform Labeling of Blocks and Slides in Surgical Pathology Full Text available with Trip Pro

) for included articles were also reviewed. (Please see the supplemental digital content for the complete literature search strategy.) Inclusion Criteria Published studies were selected for full-text review if they met each of the following criteria: 1 Surgical pathology studies 2 Original research addressing the labeling of blocks and/or microscopic slides 3 English-language articles of any study design 4 Animal and human studies Exclusion Criteria Studies that did not include original data regarding (...) Uniform Labeling of Blocks and Slides in Surgical Pathology Uniform Labeling of Blocks and Slides in Surgical Pathology: Guideline From the College of American Pathologists Pathology and Laboratory Quality Center and the National Society for Histotechnology | Archives of Pathology & Laboratory Medicine | | > > > Uniform Labeling of Blocks and Slides in Surgical Pathology: Guideline... Volume 139, Issue 12 (December 2015) Alerts for the Journal Click to get an email alert for every new issue

2015 College of American Pathologists

6. Management Considerations for Pediatric Oral Surgery and Oral Pathology

in conjunction with support of other allied health- care professionals. 67-70,73 Limitations in tongue mobility and speech pathology have been associated with ankyloglossia. 67,83,84 Speech articu- lation is largely perceptual in nature, and differences in pronunciation are often evaluated subjectively. There is very high variability in the speech assessment outcomes among individuals and specialists from different medical back- grounds. 68 The difficulties in articulation are evident for consonants (...) to speech pathology as there are many children and individuals with ankyloglossia who do not suffer from speech difficulty. 67,73,85 There is limited evidence to show that ankyloglossia and abnormal tongue position may affect skeletal development and be associated with Class III malocclusion. 61,80,86 A complete orthodontic evaluation, diagnosis, and treatment plan are necessary prior to any surgical intervention. 86 Localized gingival recession on the lingual aspect of the mandibular incisors has been

2015 American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry

7. Guidelines for the Minimally Invasive Treatment of Adrenal Pathology

Guidelines for the Minimally Invasive Treatment of Adrenal Pathology Guidelines for the Minimally Invasive Treatment of Adrenal Pathology - A SAGES Publication Society of American Gastrointestinal and Endoscopic Surgeons Guidelines for the Minimally Invasive Treatment of Adrenal Pathology This document was reviewed and approved by the Board of Governors of the Society of American Gastrointestinal and Endoscopic Surgeons (SAGES) in Feb 2013. Dimitrios Stefanidis, MD, PhD, Melanie Goldfarb, MD (...) : Berkshire Medical Center, Pittsfield, MA, USA Corresponding Author: Dimitrios, Stefanidis, MD, PhD, FACS, FASMBS Associate Professor of Surgery Vice Chair of Education Director of MIS/Bariatric Surgery IU Department of Surgery Skills Lab Director 545 Barnhill Drive Emerson Hall Indianapolis, IN 46202 Tel: (317) 688-5038 Preamble The guidelines for the minimally invasive surgical treatment of adrenal pathology are a series of systematically developed statements to educate and guide the surgeon

2013 Society of American Gastrointestinal and Endoscopic Surgeons

8. Standards and guidelines for the interpretation of sequence variants: a joint consensus recommendation of the American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics and the Association for Molecular Pathology. Published in the March 2015 issue of Genetics in M Full Text available with Trip Pro

Standards and guidelines for the interpretation of sequence variants: a joint consensus recommendation of the American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics and the Association for Molecular Pathology. Published in the March 2015 issue of Genetics in M Standards and guidelines for the interpretation of sequence variants: a joint consensus recommendation of the American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics and the Association for Molecular Pathology | Genetics in Medicine Thank you (...) for Molecular Pathology , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , & ; on behalf of the ACMG Laboratory Quality Assurance Committee Genetics in Medicine volume 17 , pages 405 – 423 (2015) | Subjects Abstract Disclaimer: These ACMG Standards and Guidelines were developed primarily as an educational resource for clinical laboratory geneticists to help them provide quality clinical laboratory services. Adherence to these standards and guidelines is voluntary and does not necessarily assure a successful medical outcome

2015 Association for Molecular Pathology

9. Consensus Statement on Effective Communication of Urgent Diagnoses and Significant, Unexpected Diagnoses in Surgical Pathology and Cytopathology

and are based on discrete laboratory valuesfor specific tests, a circumstance that is usually not applicable to anatomic pathology. Nevertheless, commu- nication methods other than direct physician-to-physician dialoguemaydevelop.Anyalternativetodirectphysician- to-physician communication should be validated and audited to ensure ongoing effectiveness. Written documentation of verbal or other communica- tion is recommended because it provides evidence that direct communication occurred. If the treating (...) Consensus Statement on Effective Communication of Urgent Diagnoses and Significant, Unexpected Diagnoses in Surgical Pathology and Cytopathology Consensus Statement on Effective Communication of Urgent Diagnoses and Significant, Unexpected Diagnoses in Surgical Pathology and Cytopathology From the College of American Pathologists and Association of Directors of Anatomic and Surgical Pathology Raouf E. Nakhleh, MD; Jeffrey L. Myers, MD; Timothy C. Allen, MD, JD; Barry R. DeYoung, MD; Patrick L

2011 College of American Pathologists

10. Interpretive Diagnostic Error Reduction in Surgical Pathology and Cytology Full Text available with Trip Pro

articles, the search identified monographs and meeting abstracts. During evidence review, articles that did not present new evidence were excluded, including letters, commentaries, and editorials. Inclusion Criteria Published studies were selected for full-text review if they met each of the following criteria: 1. English-language articles/documents that addressed surgical pathology or cytology studies and provided data or information relevant to one or more key questions; and 2. Original research (...) Interpretive Diagnostic Error Reduction in Surgical Pathology and Cytology Interpretive Diagnostic Error Reduction in Surgical Pathology and Cytology: Guideline From the College of American Pathologists Pathology and Laboratory Quality Center and the Association of Directors of Anatomic and Surgical Pathology | Archives of Pathology & Laboratory Medicine | | > > > Interpretive Diagnostic Error Reduction in Surgical Pathology and Cyto... Volume 140, Issue 1 (January 2016) Alerts for the Journal

2016 College of American Pathologists

11. Occupational therapy for people with Parkinson's disease

the benefi ts that occupational therapy, physiotherapy, and speech and language therapy can bring to their functional status and quality of life, and appreciate the way in which interventions are tailored to their specifi c activity and participation needs. This individual approach, while valued by people with Parkinson’s, has also presented obstacles to widespread recognition of the benefi ts of occupational therapy. Each individual with Parkinson’s is unique; the combination of a range of physical (...) , effects of medication tend to become less smooth, with increasingly dramatic PARKINSON'S ALL TEXT.indd 12 27/4/10 11:44:34 13 College of Occupational Therapists Background contrasts in abilities to move, speak and think. Regular reviews, at least every six to twelve months, are recommended to help fi ne- tune medication regimes for as smooth a control of symptoms as possible. The need for referral to other healthcare professions such as occupational therapy, physiotherapy, and speech and language

2010 Publication 1554

12. The Australian guideline for prevention, diagnosis and management of acute rheumatic fever and rheumatic heart disease

ULN for serum streptococcal antibody titres in children and adults 171 38 Table 3.7 Differential diagnoses of common major presentations of ARF 39 Table 3.8 Uses of echocardiography in ARF 40 Table 3.9 Minimal echocardiographic criteria to allow a diagnosis of pathological valvular regurgitation (from WHF guidelines 198 ) 42 Table 3.10 Investigations in suspected ARF recommended for all cases 43 Table 3.11 Priorities in managing ARF 445 Table 3.12 Guidelines for general in-hospital care 46 Table (...) with RHD 62 Table 4.8 Antibiotics for endocarditis prophylaxis 63 Table 4.9 Recommended routine review and management plan 64 Table 4.10 Primary aims of RHD control programs 67 Table 4.11 Recommended elements of RHD control programs 68 Table 5.1 WHF criteria for echocardiographic diagnosis of RHD 75 Table 5.2 Criteria for pathological regurgitation 76 Table 5.3 Morphological features of RHD 76 Table 5.4 Echocardiography machine settings 77 Table 5.5 Key points in the management of rheumatic mitral

2012 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

13. Guidelines for preventive activities in general practice (8th edition)

professionals and agencies 32 • increases adherence to recommended prevention activities and therapeutic regimens. 32, 34 For those whose first language is not English, a professional interpreter should be considered. Approaches to patient education Patients need to develop their own understanding of the problem and what can be done about it. For simple behavioural changes, such as having a Pap test, patients weigh up the perceived benefits and costs. 35 These benefits and costs may include answers

2012 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

14. National hepatitis B testing policy

that identified that only 43% of Australians had an adequate or better level of health literacy. This proportion drops to approximately one quarter in people whose first language is not English. A lack of health literacy can affect the degree to which individuals have the capacity to obtain, process, and understand basic health information and services needed to make appropriate health decisions. 6, 7 This policy document assumes that all health professionals involved in the testing process are appropriately (...) to, culturally and language-appropriate education, management, treatment (where relevant) and care and support services). • Anonymous testing should be considered in instances where confidentiality is harder to maintain e.g. in small communities. • People should have access to culturally appropriate information in their preferred language supported by access to a free professional interpreter when their primary staff contact is not familiar with their language. 1.4 Policy implementation Testing policies

2015 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

15. Overactive bladder syndrome. Management and treatment options

, with or without urgency urinary incontinence (Table 1). It is not explained by metabolic (eg. diabetes) or local pathological factors (eg. infection, stones, urothelial cancer). 1–5 Urgency is the key symptom of OBS. 6 Clinical significance In Australia, prevalence of urinary incontinence has been reported at 42% and the incidence of urge- only incontinence at 16%. 7 Worldwide prevalence of OBS is 12.8% for women and 10.8% for men. 8 The prevalence of all incontinence increases with age. 7,8 Appropriate (...) on quality of life, and affects 12–17% of the population. Prevalence increases with age. The management of overactive bladder syndrome involves exclusion of underlying pathology. First line treatment includes lifestyle interventions, pelvic floor exercises, bladder training and antimuscarinic agents. Failure of conservative management necessitates urology referral. Second line therapies are more invasive, and include botulinum toxin, neuromodulation or surgical interventions such as augmentation

2012 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

17. Parkinson's Disease Competency

, such as physiotherapists, speech and language therapists, and how to document client care. Experienced/pro? cient nurse (Level 6 of the Career Framework for Health) At this level the registered practitioner in the Parkinson’s service will have developed expertise to use detailed theoretical and practical knowledge in Parkinson’s management. Some knowledge is at the forefront of the fi eld and will involve a critical understanding of theories and principles. The practitioner will be able to demonstrate mastery (...) and professional development portfolio ? active involvement in clinical supervision, mentorship and multidisciplinary meetings ? demonstration of ability to liaise with the multidisciplinary team and external agencies ? a relevant contribution to a verbal discussion about patient care that is appropriate for the individual nurses’ level ? contribution to local or national documents or journals about service delivery, education etc ? leading, or contributing to, a journal club or other in-house teaching

2008 Royal College of Nursing

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

encourage the adoption of a bio-psychosocial model of care for every patient, regardless • of symptoms or diagnosis. Doctors from a bio-scientific Western medical background are familiar with the concept that the mind can influence the body and vice versa, but our language, training and conceptualisation tend to make us think of these as linked but separate systems. Even the development of imaging techniques showing how emotions correlate with areas of activity in the brain does not alter (...) need to adjust language and concepts more extensively than with adults and also share the conversation with the parent who usually shares the consultation with them. People with communication or cognitive barriers may also need linguistic adjustment to gain understanding and share decisions. The following may be indicators of potential for psychopathology and a focus on bodily symptoms: lack of emotional expression or openness about feelings low self-esteem history of recurrent traumatic life

2009 Royal College of General Practitioners

19. Head trauma

formal assessment; it should not be approximated. The headline ?gure falls between 3 and 15 but should be broken down into its three components. Table 1 – Glasgow Coma Scale 6 GLASGOW COMA SCALE Item Score Eyes Opening: Spontaneously 4 To speech 3 To pain 2 None 1 Motor Response: Obeys commands 6 Localises pain 5 Withdraws from pain 4 Abnormal Flexion 3 Extensor response 2 No response to pain 1 Verbal Response: Orientated 5 Confused 4 Inappropriate words 3 Incomprehensible sounds 2 NO verbal response (...) 1 Head Trauma Page 4 of 6 October 2006 Trauma Emergencies Trauma EmergenciesThere are a number of pitfalls in the assessment: ? in the absence of eyelid muscle tone in a deeply unconscious person, the eyes may be open. If there is no response to stimulation, then this is recorded as “none”. ? if there is severe facial swelling that would prevent eye opening, then this is recorded as such. ? verbal response in small children does not ?t with the scale and so a modi?cation is applied: 5

2006 Joint Royal Colleges Ambulance Liaison Committee

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