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knee rehabilitation

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181. Acute pain management: scientific evidence (3rd Edition)

Acute pain management: scientific evidence (3rd Edition) ? ? ? ? Acute Pain Management: Scientific Evidence Australian and New Zealand College of Anaesthetists and Faculty of Pain Medicine ? ? ? Endorsed by: Faculty?of?Pain?Medicine,?Royal?College?of? Anaesthetists,?United?Kingdom?? Royal?College?of?Anaesthetists,? United?Kingdom?? Australian?Pain?Society? Australasian?Faculty?of?Rehabilitation?Medicine? College?of?Anaesthesiologists,?? Academy?of?Medicine,?Malaysia? College (...) . It was approved by the NHMRC and published by the Australian and New Zealand College of Anaesthetists (ANZCA) and its Faculty of Pain Medicine (FPM) in 2005. It was also endorsed by a number of major organisations — the International Association for the Study of Pain (IASP), the Royal College of Anaesthetists (United Kingdom), the Australasian Faculty of Rehabilitation Medicine, the Royal Australasian College of Physicians, the Royal Australasian College of Surgeons, the Royal Australian and New Zealand

2015 National Health and Medical Research Council

182. Sudden Hearing Loss

are the target population for the therapeutic interventions that make up the bulk of the guideline update. By focusing on opportunities for quality improvement, this guideline should improve diagnostic accuracy, facilitate prompt intervention, decrease variations in management, reduce unnecessary tests and imaging procedures, and improve hearing and rehabilitative outcomes for affected patients. Methods Consistent with the American Academy of Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery Foundation’s “Clinical (...) presents with sudden hearing loss. (KAS 7) Clinicians should educate patients with sudden sensorineural hearing loss about the natural history of the condition, the benefits and risks of medical interventions, and the limitations of existing evidence regarding efficacy. (KAS 13) Clinicians should counsel patients with sudden sensorineural hearing loss who have residual hearing loss and/or tinnitus about the possible benefits of audiologic rehabilitation and other supportive measures. These strong

2019 American Academy of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery

184. Strategies to Support Self-Management in Chronic Conditions: Collaboration with Clients

National Director, Clinical Services VON Canada Mississauga, Ontario Rhonda Johnstone, RN, BScN, MN, GNC(c) Manager, Geriatric Services Royal Victoria Hospital Barrie, Ontario Kim Lavoie, MA, PhD Assistant Professor University of Quebec at Montreal, Department of Psychology Montreal, Quebec Anne Lyddiatt, RN National Trainer Patients Partners in Arthritis Ingersoll, Ontario Angelique O’Donnell, RN, BScN Staff Nurse The Hôpital régional de Sudbury Regional Hospital (HRSRH), Cardiac Rehabilitation

2010 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

185. Cerebral palsy

disability services, mental health services, orthopaedic surgery (and post-surgery rehabilitation), rehabilitation engineering services, rehabilitation medicine or specialist neurology services, secondary care expertise for managing comorbidities, social care, specialist therapy services, and wheelchair services. The main roles of a GP in the management of a person with CP are in coordinating care, identifying associated problems early (and managing/referring where appropriate), and providing support (...) neurodisability, neurology, neurorehabilitation, respiratory, gastroenterology and surgical specialist care, orthopaedics, orthotics and rehabilitation services, social care, visual and hearing specialist services, and teaching support for preschool and school-age children, including portage (home teaching services for preschool children). The key responsibilities of a general practitioner in the management of a child with CP are in: Coordinating care where necessary. Identifying associated early

2019 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

186. Prevention of Constipation in the Older Adult Population

is highly recommended. 9.0 Promote regular consistent toileting each day based on the client’s triggering III meal. Safeguard the client’s visual and auditory privacy when toileting. 9.1 A squat position should be used to facilitate the defecation process. For clients III who are unable to use the toilet (e.g., bed-bound) simulate the squat position by placing the client in left-side lying position while bending the knees and moving the legs toward the abdomen. *See page 12 for details regarding

2005 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

187. Risk Assessment and Prevention of Pressure Ulcers

of Canada, London, Ontario Dr. Marisa Zorzitto Regional Geriatric Service, West Park Healthcare Centre, Toronto, Ontario RNAO also wishes to acknowledge the following organizations in Ottawa, Ontario, for their role in pilot testing the original guideline: SCO Health Services The Rehabilitation Centre of the Royal Ottawa Health Care Group St Patrick’s Nursing Home Perley Rideau Centre of the Royal Ottawa Health Care Group Hôpital Montfort Saint Elizabeth Health Care VHA Home Healthcare RNAO sincerely (...) should be considered. – Level Ib 3.12 Institute a rehabilitation program, if consistent with the overall goals of care and IV the potential exists for improving the individual’s mobility and activity status. Consult the care team regarding a rehabilitation program. Discharge/Transfer 4.1 Advance notice should be given when transferring a client between settings IV of Care Arrangements (e.g., hospital to home/long-term care facility/hospice/residential care) if pressure reducing/relieving equipment

2002 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

188. Assessment and Management of Venous Leg Ulcers

Leader) GI Surgery Ostomy/Wound St. Joseph’s Healthcare London St. Joseph’s Site London, Ontario Susan Mills-Zorzes, RN, BScN, CWOCN (Co-Team Leader) Enterostomal Therapy Nurse St. Joseph’s Care Group Thunder Bay, Ontario Patti Barton, RN, PHN, ET Ostomy, Wound and Skin Consultant Specialty ET Services Toronto, Ontario Marion Chipman, RN ONA Representative Staff Nurse Shaver Rehabilitation Hospital St. Catharines, Ontario Patricia Coutts, RN Wound Care & Clinical Trials Coordinator The Mississauga (...) this Nursing Best Practice Guideline. Marlene Allen Physiotherapist Oshawa, Ontario Lucy Cabico Nurse Practitioner/Clinical Nurse Specialist Baycrest Centre for Geriatric Care Toronto, Ontario Karen Campbell Nurse Practitioner/Clinical Nurse Specialist Parkwood Hospital London, Ontario Dawn-Marie Clarke Chiropodist Shaver Rehabilitation Hospital St. Catharines, Ontario Debra Clutterbuck Registered Practical Nurse Cambridge, Ontario Nicole Denis Enterostomal Therapy Nurse The Ottawa Hospital Ottawa, Ontario

2004 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

189. Preventing Falls and Reducing Injury from Falls, Fourth Edition

, & Lemaire, 2013). Further research is needed regarding the feasibility of these technologies in daily life settings (Ejupi et al., 2014; Howcroft et al., 2013). Step Test Setting: rehabilitation Population: patients in post-stroke rehabilitation A clinical test of balance that requires stepping one foot on and off a 7.5-cm step as quickly as possible for 15 seconds and recording the number of completed steps (testing both legs and recording the lowest score). May be used in conjunction with clinical

2017 Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario

190. 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 (...) Jose Vivancos Mora, neurologist, coordinator of the Stroke Unit, Hospital Universitario de La Princesa, Madrid. Cerebrovascular Disease Study Group, Spanish Society of Neurology (SEN) Co-ordination Javier Gracia San Román and Beatriz Nieto Pereda, technicians from the Health Technology Assessment Unit (UETS), Madrid. Expert collaborators Ana Mª Aguila Maturana, specialist physician in Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Permanent Professor of the Escuela Universitaria, Health Science Faculty Rey

2009 GuiaSalud

191. Occupational Therapy for Adults Undergoing Total Hip Replacement

although the role of occupational therapy is well established and recognised (British Orthopaedic Association 2006), there are rapid changes in the face of practice – not only in the timings of interventions but in the age and range of people needing rehabilitation. Occupational therapists are treating more people of working age who have had hip replacements as well as continuing to treat their more traditional caseload of older patients. They seem to be seeing people earlier, and patients are being (...) . The seven recommendation categories re?ect the potential outcomes for service users following total hip replacement and occupational therapy intervention, and are presented in the order of prioritisation identi?ed from service user consultation. Maximised functional independence 1. It is recommended that the occupational therapy assessment is comprehensive and considers factors which may affect individual needs, goals, recovery and rehabilitation, including co-morbidities, trauma history, personal

2012 British Association of Occupational Therapists


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