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disability rehabilitation

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141. Neuropathic pain in adults: pharmacological management in non-specialist settings

, and concurrent medications the importance of dosage titration and the titration process, providing the person with individualised information and advice coping strategies for pain and for possible adverse effects of treatment non-pharmacological treatments, for example, physical and psychological therapies (which may be offered through a rehabilitation service) and surgery (which may be offered through specialist services). For more information about involving people in decisions and supporting adherence (...) with carbamazepine is not effective, is not tolerated or is contraindicated, consider seeking expert advice from a specialist and consider early referral to a specialist pain service or a condition-specific service. [1] The World Health Organization ICF (International Classification of Functioning, Disability and Health) (2001) defines participation as 'A person's involvement in a life situation. ' It includes the following domains: learning and applying knowledge, general tasks and demands, mobility, self- care

2013 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

142. Improving outcomes in children and young people with cancer

Rehabilitation 68 Psychosocial care 73 Long-term sequelae 77 Palliative care 81 Bereavement 87 2 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence Improving Outcomes in Children and Young People with Cancer Contents3 Service organisation 90 Delivery of care 91 Multidisciplinary teams 91 Continuity of care 97 Protocol-based care 100 Place of care 103 Principal treatment centres 103 Hospitals with shared care arrangements 105 Other locations of care 106 Cancer networks 117 Communication with children (...) Diagnosis Shaded area = care pathway Supportive care Treatment Allied treatment services Survivors Rehabilitation Palliative care Follow-up Figure 1 The care pathway for children and young people with cancer and its wider context.Definition of children and young people There are various definitions of the boundary between childhood and adulthood used by society, some of which define a legal entitlement or access to services. Children are recognised as different because they are, both in terms

2005 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

143. Improving outcomes in head and neck cancers

of services 38 3. Initial investigation and diagnosis 57 4. Pre-treatment assessment and management 66 5. Primary treatment 76 6. After-care and rehabilitation 92 7. Follow-up and recurrent disease 101 8. Palliative interventions and care 107 Appendices 1. Economic implications of the guidance 112 2. How this guidance manual was produced 116 3. People and organisations involved in production of the guidance 118 4. Glossary of terms 142 5. Abbreviations 155 13 Foreword Professor R A Haward, Chairman (...) of head and neck cancer has permanent effects on organs essential for normal human activities like breathing, speaking, eating and drinking. Consequently, patients facing therapies of all kinds require expert support before, during and after their treatment. Many need rehabilitation over a sustained period, and despite the best care, some people experience long-term problems which necessitate continued access to services. People who present with cancers of the upper aerodigestive tract (the majority

2004 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

144. Improving supportive and palliative care for adults with cancer

- Priorities 32 - Ongoing research 32 The topic areas 1. Co-ordination of care 35 2. User involvement in planning, delivering and evaluating services 49 3. Face-to-face communication 56 4. Information 64 15. Psychological support services 74 6. Social support services 86 7. Spiritual support services 95 8. General palliative care services, including care of dying patients 105 9. Specialist palliative care services 122 10. Rehabilitation services 134 11. Complementary therapy services 148 12. Services (...) to be ethnically and culturally sensitive, to take account of the needs of those whose preferred language is not English or Welsh, and to be tailored to the needs of those with disabilities and communication difficulties • the value of high quality information for patients and carers. Co-ordination of care ES16 Lack of co-ordination between sectors (for instance, hospital and community) and within individual organisations has repeatedly been viewed as a problem in studies of patients’ experience. Action

2004 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

145. Improving outcomes in colorectal cancer

support services 7. Spiritual support services 8. General palliative care services, incorporating care of dying patients 9. Specialist palliative care services 10. Rehabilitation services 11. Complementary therapy services 12. Services for families and carers, incorporating bereavement care 13. Research in supportive and palliative care: current evidence and recommendations for direction and design of future research. 24 1A. Recommendations Clear information Clear, accurate and accessible information

2004 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

147. Improving outcomes for people with brain and other central nervous system tumours

Optic pathway glioma 94 Genetic predispositions 97 2 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence Improving Outcomes for People with Brain and Other CNS Tumours Contents8. Supportive care 100 Communication 101 Patient information 103 Psychological support services including neuropsychology and neuropsychiatry 107 Rehabilitation services 111 General palliative care 115 Social support and continuing care 119 9. Specialist palliative care 120 10. Information management 124 11. Research 129 (...) to them. This is a group of patients whose care can be fragmented and uncoordinated, and who may face a lengthy period of physical and cognitive decline following their initial treatment, often without access to appropriate support and rehabilitation. I hope that the recommendations in the guidance will be seen as a constructive way of trying to improve this situation. In addition, there is guidance on the management of patients with the less common tumours of the CNS. Some of these patients require

2006 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

148. Improving outcomes for people with sarcoma

be carried out at designated centres by appropriate specialists as recommended by a sarcoma MDT. • Patients should be informed about relevant clinical trials and supported to enter them. • All sarcoma MDTs should participate in national audit, data collection and training. • Patients with functional disabilities as a consequence of their sarcoma should have timely access to appropriate support and rehabilitation services. • The National Specialist Commissioning Advisory Group should consider (...) . Surgical treatment is often disabling, even when amputation has not been performed, and patients require rehabilitation, including physiotherapy and occupational therapy, to recover optimal personal and social functioning, including return to work. Some patients require lifelong provision of orthotic and/or prosthetic appliances. Chemotherapy regimens are used for bone sarcoma and are among the most complex in adult oncology practice. Adjuvant chemotherapy (given both preoperatively and postoperatively

2006 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

149. Major trauma: service delivery

these barriers? Wh Why this is important y this is important Major trauma often results in people living with disability that results in a reduced quality of life. It is thus imperative to maximise access to rehabilitation to speed physical and psychological recovery after injury. A proportion of patients will have complex needs necessitating inpatient rehabilitation from a multidisciplinary team with expertise. A larger group of patients will need ongoing support, rehabilitation and re-enablement once (...) Rehabilitation 15 3 Dedicated transfer service 16 4 National pre-hospital triage tool 16 Appendix: Recommendations that might have particular implications for service delivery 17 T able 1 Pre-hospital management of major trauma: recommendations with implications for service delivery 17 T able 2 Hospital management of major trauma: recommendations with implications for service delivery 19 Major trauma: service delivery (NG40) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https

2016 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

152. Patellofemoral Pain

Patellofemoral Pain Clinical Practice Guidelines RICHARD W. WILLY, PT , PhD • LISA T . HOGLUND, PT , PhD • CHRISTIAN J. BARTON, PT , PhD LORI A. BOLGLA, PT , PhD • DAVID A. SCALZITTI, PT , PhD • DAVID S. LOGERSTEDT , PT , PhD ANDREW D. LYNCH, PT , PhD • LYNN SNYDER-MACKLER, PT , ScD, FAPTA • CHRISTINE M. MCDONOUGH, PT , PhD Patellofemoral Pain Clinical Practice Guidelines Linked to the International Classification of Functioning, Disability and Health From the Academy of Orthopaedic Physical (...) lower-limb move- ment coordination, such as squatting, step-downs, and single-leg squats. These tests can assess a patient’s baseline status relative to pain, function, and disability; global knee function; and chang- es in status throughout the course of treatment. EXAMINATION – ACTIVITY LIMITATIONS/ PHYSICAL IMPAIRMENT MEASURES C When evaluating a patient with PFP over an episode of care, clinicians may assess body structure and function, including measures of patellar provocation, patellar

2019 The Orthopaedic Section of the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA), Inc.

154. Haemodialysis

Hertfordshire NHS Trust Final Version: July 2019 Review Date: July 2024 Renal Association Clinical Practice Guideline Haemodialysis– July 2019 2 Claire Gardiner Senior Specialist Renal Dietitian, Leeds Teaching Hospitals NHS Trust Martin Gerrish RN Matron, United Lincolnshire Hospitals NHS Trust Dr Sharlene Greenwood Consultant Physiotherapist in Renal and Exercise Rehabilitation, King’s College Hospital, London. Dr Daljit Hothi Consultant Paediatric Nephrologist, Associate Medical Director, Great Ormond

2019 Renal Association

155. Treatment of Patients with Schizophrenia

SOE Strength of evidence SOFAS Social and Occupational Functioning Assessment Scale TdP Torsades de pointes TMS Transcranial magnetic stimulation TRRIP Treatment Response and Resistance in Psychosis VMAT2 Vesicular monoamine transporter2 WFSBP World Federation of Societies of Biological Psychiatry WHODAS 2.0 World Health Organization Disability Schedule 2.0 WHOQOL-BREF World Health Organization Quality of Life scale WMD Weighted mean difference 12 Introduction Rationale The goal of this guideline (...) symptoms (American Psychiatric Association 2013a). Worldwide, schizophrenia is one of the top 20 causes of disability (GBD 2017; Disease and Injury Incidence and Prevalence Collaborators 2018). Economic burdens associated with schizophrenia are high (Chapel et al. 2017; Jin and Mosweu 2017), with an estimated cost of over $150 billion annually in the United States based on 2013 data (Cloutier et al. 2016). Lost productivity due to unemployment and caregiving each account for approximately one-third

2020 American Psychiatric Association

156. Clinical practice guideline for evaluation of psychosocial factors influencing recovery from adult orthopaedic trauma

by the Major Extremity Trauma and Rehabilitation Consortium (METRC) in collaboration with the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons (AAOS) 9400 W Higgins Rosemont, IL First Edition Copyright 2019 by the Major Extremity Trauma and Rehabilitation Consortium (METRC) and the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons (AAOS)3 View background material via the PRF CPG eAppendix To View All AAOS and AAOS-Endorsed Evidence-Based clinical practice guidelines and Appropriate Use Criteria in a User-Friendly Format (...) and Rehabilitation Ann Marie Warren, PhD, ABPP Trauma Researcher Todd Swenning, MD, FAAOS Orthopaedic Trauma Association Kelly Cozza, MD American Psychiatric Association David Benedek, MD American Psychiatric Association Wade Gordon, MD, FAAOS Orthopaedic Trauma Association Saloni Sharma, MD American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Peggy Naas, MD, MBA, FAAOS American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons David Ring, MD, FAAOS Orthopaedic Trauma Association Non-Voting Members 1. Atul Kamath, MD, FAAOS

2020 American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons

157. Clinical practice guideline for limb salvage or early amputation

. Likewise, the implications for physical function, health-related quality of life, and disability or return to work status can be severely and adversely affected by either treatment. POTENTIAL BENEFITS, HARMS AND CONTRAINDICATIONS Limb salvage for a patient/injury with a functional performance outcome expected to be worse than that of an amputation, or where the limb salvage attempt adds significant risk to the patient’s life, should be avoided. If possible, access to rehabilitation and prostheses (...) /participation and training to use prosthetic and/or orthotic devices. Additional Rationale References 1. Hsu, J.R., Owens, J.G., DeSanto, J., et. al. Patient Response to an Integrated Orthotic and Rehabilitation Initiative for Traumatic Injuries: The PRIORITI-MTF Study. J Orthop Trauma 2017; 31:S56-S62. 2. Potter, B.K., Sheu, R.G., Stinner, D., et. al. Multisite Evaluation of a Custom Energy-Storing Carbon Fiber Orthosis for Patients with Residual Disability After Lower-Limb Trauma. J Bone Joint Surg Am

2020 American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons

159. The treatment of distal radius fractures

in peer review of this clinical practice guideline: American Academy of Family Physicians American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation American Association for Hand Surgery American College of Occupational and Environmental Medicine American Society for Surgery of the Hand American Society of Plastic Surgeons Individuals who participated in the peer review of this document and gave their consent to be listed as reviewers of this document are: Blair C. Filler, MD M. Felix Freshwater, MD

2009 American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons

160. Clinical Practice Guideline on the Diagnosis and Treatment of Osteochondritis Dissecans

of Orthopaedics Rehabilitation University of Rochester 601 Elmwood Avenue Rochester, NY 14642 Guidelines and Technology Oversight Chair William C. Watters III MD 6624 Fannin #2600 Houston, TX 77030 Guidelines and Technology Oversight Vice-Chair Michael J. Goldberg, MD Seattle Children’s Hospital 4800 Sand Point Way NE Seattle, WA 98105 Evidence Based Practice Committee Chair Michael W. Keith, MD 2500 Metro Health Drive Cleveland, OH 44109-1900 AAOS Staff: Charles M. Turkelson, PhD Director of Research

2010 American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons

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