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1. The care of the patient with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis: drug, nutritional, and respiratory therapies

The care of the patient with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis: drug, nutritional, and respiratory therapies Practice Parameter update: The care of the patient with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis: Drug, nutritional, and respiratory therapies (an evidence-based review) | Neurology Advertisement Search for this keyword Main menu User menu Search Search for this keyword The most widely read and highly cited peer-reviewed neurology journal Share October 13, 2009 ; 73 (15) Special Article Practice (...) Parameter update: The care of the patient with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis: Drug, nutritional, and respiratory therapies (an evidence-based review) Report of the Quality Standards Subcommittee of the American Academy of Neurology R. G. Miller , C. E. Jackson , E. J. Kasarskis , J. D. England , D. Forshew , W. Johnston , S. Kalra , J. S. Katz , H. Mitsumoto , J. Rosenfeld , C. Shoesmith , M. J. Strong , S. C. Woolley First published October 12, 2009, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1212/WNL.0b013e3181bc0141 R

2009 American Academy of Neurology

2. Using Clinical Laboratory Tests to Monitor Drug Therapy in Pain Management Patients

Using Clinical Laboratory Tests to Monitor Drug Therapy in Pain Management Patients LABORATORY MEDICINE PRACTICE GUIDELINES EDITED BY LORALIE J. LANGMAN AND PAUL J. JANNETTO Using Clinical Laboratory Tests to Monitor Drug Therapy in Pain Management Patients Co-Sponsored byLABORATORY MEDICINE PRACTICE GUIDELINES Using Clinical Laboratory Tests to Monitor Drug Therapy in Pain Management Patients Loralie J. Langman Committee Chair Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathology Mayo Clinic (...) References 101 Table of ContentsLABORATORY MEDICINE PRACTICE GUIDELINES Using Clinical Laboratory Tests to Monitor Drug Therapy in Pain Management Patients 5 Executive Summary Introduction The American Association for Clinical Chemistry (AACC) Acad- emy, formerly the National Academy of Clinical Biochemistry (NACB), has developed a laboratory medicine practice guidelines (LMPG) for using laboratory tests to monitor drug therapy in pain management patients. The scope and purpose of this guideline

2018 American Academy of Pain Medicine

3. Appropriate Use of Drug Testing in Clinical Addiction Medicine

Special External Reviewer Michael Miller, MD, DFASAM, FAPA IRETATeam Members (in alphabetical order) Peter Cohen, MD, Medical Advisor Leila Giles, BS Matthew Hurford, MD, Expert Panel Moderator Piper Lincoln, MS Dawn Lindsay, PhD Peter Luongo, PhD Jessica Williams, MPH Disclosure information for the ASAM Expert Panel Mem- bers and Quality Improvement Council is available in Appendix 6. INTRODUCTION Purpose The purpose of the Appropriate Use of Drug Testing in Clinical Addiction Medicine (...) should be utilized effectively in treatment. ASAM has produced 2 key documents related to drug testing: ‘‘Public Policy Statement on Drug Testing as a Endorsed by the American College of Medical Toxicology. Adopted by the ASAM Board of Directors April 5, 2017 1 CONSENSUS STATEMENTCopyright © 2017 American Society of Addiction Medicine. Unauthorized reproduction of this article is prohibited. Component of Addiction Treatment and Monitoring Pro- grams and in other Clinical Settings’’ and ‘‘Drug

2017 American Society of Addiction Medicine

4. Occupational therapy with people who have had lower limb amputations: evidence-based guidelines

, Sanam K, Hirst L, Neumann V (2010) Major lower limb amputation – what, why and how to achieve the best results. Orthopaedics and Trauma, 24(4), 276-285. Spiliotopoulou G, Atwal A (2012) Is occupational therapy practice for older adults with lower limb amputations evidence-based? A systematic review. Prosthetics and Orthotics International, 36(1), 7-14. Wetterhahn KA, Hanson C, Levy CE (2002) Effect of participation in physical activity on body image of amputees. American Journal of Physical Medicine (...) Occupational therapy with people who have had lower limb amputations: evidence-based guidelines College of Occupational Therapists Limited The professional body for occupational therapy staff (A subsidiary of the British Association of Occupational Therapists Limited) 106–114 Borough High Street, London SE1 1LB Tel: 020 7357 6480 www.COT.org.uk Key facts: The United Kingdom (UK) National Amputee Statistical Database (NASDAB) indicates that 92% of all referrals received (4574) by the UK’s 43

2011 Publication 1554

5. Occupational therapy for people with Parkinson's disease

concludes that ‘there is inadequate evidence to evaluate the effect of occupational therapy for people with Parkinson’s disease’ (Dixon et al 2009). Nevertheless, emergent evidence and anecdotal clinical experience suggest that many functional and psychosocial issues that persist despite good medical management of Parkinson’s appear to be responsive to a condition- specifi c rehabilitative approach, such as the client- centred form of occupational therapy detailed in these Best Practice Guidelines (...) , 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

6. Occupational Therapy for Adults Undergoing Total Hip Replacement

Occupational Therapy for Adults Undergoing Total Hip Replacement Specialist Section Trauma and Orthopaedics Occupational therapy for adults undergoing total hip replacement Practice guideline College of Occupational Therapists T i n 2013.indd 1 21/02/2013 11:09Cover photographs (inset, top right) ©Tessa Woodfine About the publisher www.COT.org.uk The College of Occupational Therapists is a wholly owned subsidiary of the British Association of Occupational Therapists (BAOT) and operates (...) as a registered charity. It represents the profession nationally and internationally, and contributes widely to policy consultations throughout the UK. The College sets the professional and educational standards for occupational therapy, providing leadership, guidance and information relating to research and development, education, practice and lifelong learning. In addition, 11 accredited specialist sections support expert clinical practice. 2/13 Mrs Jeffries, a service user, describes her experience

2012 Publication 1554

7. Occupational therapy for people with Parkinson's - best practice guide

understand the limitations of medication and value the pragmatic problem-solving skills of their occupational therapy colleagues. Dr Rob Skelly FRCP Consultant Physician Royal Derby Hospital Foreword (second edition)Royal College of Occupational Therapists v It has long been recognised that people with Parkinson’s want access to therapies. They recognise the benefits that occupational therapy, physiotherapy, and speech and language therapy can bring to their functional status and quality of life (...) of treatments for Parkinson’s, including evaluation of the impact of occupational therapy. This evidence has informed the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) Parkinson’s disease in adults guideline (NICE 2017), which updates their recommendations about diagnosis, medical and non-medical treatments for people living with Parkinson’s. Access to occupational therapy from the time of diagnosis is also highlighted in a set of five Parkinson’s-specific Quality Standards (QS164, NICE 2018

2018 Parkinson's UK

8. Occupational Therapy for people Undergoing total hip replacement

and successful interventions in the whole of medical practice. The success of hip replacement is entirely dependent upon a multidisciplinary team approach, with occupational therapy being a core part of its success. The updated guidance reflects changes in practice and in particular the requirement for reduction in length of stay. The trend for patients undergoing hip arthroplasty at younger ages continues, as does the increasing numbers of total hip replacements being performed year on year. National (...) Occupational Therapy for people Undergoing total hip replacement Occupational therapy for adults undergoing total hip replacement Practice guideline Second Edition Royal College of Occupational TherapistsCover photographs (inset, top right) ©Tessa Fincham 1/17 Mrs Jeffries, a service user, describes her experience of total hip replacement: Total hip replacements may be a common procedure but they are always life-changing and challenging for the individual concerned. As my osteoarthritis became

2018 Publication 1554

9. Occupational therapy in neonatal services and early intervention

Occupational therapy in neonatal services and early intervention Occupational therapy in neonatal services and early intervention Practice guideline Royal College of Occupational TherapistsAbout the publisher www.RCOT.co.uk The Royal College of Occupational Therapists is a wholly owned subsidiary of the British Association of Occupational Therapists (BAOT) and operates as a registered charity. It represents the profession nationally and internationally, and contributes widely to policy (...) consultations throughout the UK. The College sets the professional and educational standards for occupational therapy, providing leadership, guidance and information relating to research and development, education, practice and lifelong learning. In addition, 11 accredited specialist sections support expert clinical practice. 1/17 Cover photographs Front cover image © Ivan Chakraborty; reproduced with kind permission of Jessie and Ivan Chakraborty. Back cover image © Emily Hills; reproduced with kind

2017 Publication 1554

10. Mental wellbeing in over 65s: occupational therapy and physical activity interventions

Mental wellbeing in over 65s: occupational therapy and physical activity interventions Mental wellbeing in o Mental wellbeing in ov ver 65s: er 65s: occupational ther occupational therap apy and ph y and physical ysical activity interv activity interventions entions Public health guideline Published: 22 October 2008 nice.org.uk/guidance/ph16 © NICE 2018. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and-conditions#notice-of- rights).Y Y our responsibility our (...) of opportunity and to reduce health inequalities. Nothing in this guideline should be interpreted in a way that would be inconsistent with complying with those duties. Commissioners and providers have a responsibility to promote an environmentally sustainable health and care system and should assess and reduce the environmental impact of implementing NICE recommendations wherever possible. Mental wellbeing in over 65s: occupational therapy and physical activity interventions (PH16) © NICE 2018. All rights

2008 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

11. Joint AAD-NPF Guidelines of care for the management and treatment of psoriasis with topical therapy and alternative medicine modalities for psoriasis severity measures

with partial/full funding 34 from pharmaceutical companies on the psoriasis disease state or psoriasis drugs in 35 development or FDA-approved. 36 Joint AAD-NPF guidelines of care for the management and treatment of psoriasis with topical therapy, and alternative medicine modalities for psoriasis severity measures-manuscript draft Page 3 of 95 Draft guideline recommendations were developed through a collaborative approach 37 between conflicted and non-conflicted section leaders. Initial recommendations (...) of psoriasis with topical therapy, and alternative medicine modalities for psoriasis severity measures-manuscript draft Page 6 of 95 recognition of psoriasis as a chronic, multisystem inflammatory disorder is imperative to 102 optimize management and reduce comorbidities. 103 Topical medications are the most common agents used to treat mild to moderate 104 psoriasis patients. They are frequently used as adjunctive therapies for patients on 105 phototherapy, systemic, or biologic therapy. Alternative

2020 American Academy of Dermatology

12. Medical Training to Achieve Competency in Lifestyle Counseling: An Essential Foundation for Prevention and Treatment of Cardiovascular Diseases and Other Chronic Medical Conditions: A Scientific Statement From the American Heart Association (Full text)

and prerequisite education for providers. Such a paradigm shift begins with medical education and adequate training. Medical schools have the opportunity to shape global health by incorporating lifestyle medicine as part of future physician preparation to practice medicine in the 21st century. The AHA is committed to supporting the transformation of medical education to achieve this goal. The goal of this scientific statement is to provide guidance in defining fundamentals in medical education and training (...) needed for future physicians to be proficient in lifestyle medicine. This writing group acknowledges that curricular design varies among medical schools and that a “one size fits all” model for lifestyle medical education is not practical or advantageous. This scientific statement focuses on key learning objectives (also referred to as learning outcomes in recent literature) that can be implemented as each medical school deems appropriate. Previous Statements and Recommendations In 2004

2016 American Heart Association PubMed abstract

13. Occupational Therapists' Use of Occupation Focused Practice in Secure Hospitals

profession needs to return to its philosophical roots and use occupation both as means of therapy intervention and as a desired end goal for those people using services. Historically, engagement in occupations was fundamental to the profession and certainly its founding premise. However, over time there have been well-documented paradigm shifts and influences regarding this principle (Kielhofner 2004). Influences such as medicine led the profession into more of a mechanistic framework, leaving behind (...) www.RCOT.co.uk The Royal College of Occupational Therapists is a wholly owned subsidiary of the British Association of Occupational Therapists (BAOT) and operates as a registered charity. It represents the profession nationally and internationally, and contributes widely to policy consultations throughout the UK. The College sets the professional and educational standards for occupational therapy, providing leadership, guidance and information relating to research and development, education, practice

2018 Publication 1554

14. Unhealthy Drug Use: Screening

feasible in busy primary care settings. Longer tools (eg, the 8-item ASSIST [Alcohol, Smoking and Substance Involvement Screening Test]) that assess risks associated with unhealthy drug use or comorbid conditions. The PRO (Prenatal Risk Overview) for pregnant people. Providers should be aware of state requirements and best practices on informed consent for screening, documenting screening results in medical records, and confidentiality protections. For adolescents: Evidence is insufficient, so (...) or the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Many people in the US experience problems related to unhealthy drug use, defined in this recommendation statement as the use of illegal drugs and the nonmedical use of prescription psychoactive medications (ie, use of medications for reasons, for duration, in amounts, or with frequency other than prescribed or use by persons other than the prescribed individual). In 2018, an estimated 12% of US residents 18 years or older reported current unhealthy

2020 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force

15. Drug Misuse and the Emergency Department

Drug Misuse and the Emergency Department Drug Misuse and the Emergency Department, May 2019 1 The Royal College of Emergency Medicine Best Practice Guideline Drug Misuse and the Emergency Department May 2019 Drug Misuse and the Emergency Department, May 2019 2 Contents Summary of recommendations 3 Scope 4 Reason for development 4 Introduction 4 Considerations 5 NICE recommendations 5 Refer patients 5 Medical history 6 Illicit drug screening questions 6 Written information 6 Existing resources 6 (...) ) 19.8% 9.0% Class A Drug 8.4% 3.5% Cocaine 6.0% 2.7% Amphetamine 1.5% 0.5% Ecstasy 5.1% 1.7% Cannabis 16.7% 7.2% Drug Misuse and the Emergency Department, May 2019 6 Medical history A standard medical history for ED attenders should include a drug history and enquiry about any illicit drug use if the patient or presenting condition is deemed ‘at risk’ (box 1). It is important that questions regarding illicit drug use are asked in a non-judgemental manner and in an environment that promotes

2019 Royal College of Emergency Medicine

16. Evidence-Based Guidelines for the Classification and Management of Drug Induced Phototoxicity

and Practice of Photodermatology. 2007, pp.199-217. 3. Selvaag E. Clinical drug photosensitivity. A retrospective analysis of reports to the Norwegian Adverse Drug Reactions Committee from the years 1970-1994. Photodermatol Photoimmunol Photomed 1997, 13(1-2), 21-23 4. Emmett EA: Phototoxicity and photosensitivity reactions. In Adams RM, editor: Occupational skin disease, ed 2, Philadelphia, WB Saunders, 1990. 5. Yashar SS, Lim HW: Classification and evaluation of photodermatoses. Dermatol Therapy 16:1-7 (...) ; however, when photoactivation of the chemical (chromophore; a radiation absorbing substance) occurs, the abnormal reaction may arise. Most commonly, wavelengths within the UV-A spectrum (320-400 nm) cause drug- induced photosensitivity reactions, although occasionally some compounds have a peak absorption within the UV-B or visible range. Incidence The incidence of phototoxicity due to systemic medication varies greatly from drug to drug and even within subjects taking a particular agent. It usually

2007 European Dermatology Forum

17. Consolidated guidelines on the use of antiretroviral drugs for treating and preventing HIV infection

approaches to HIV prevention to achieve maximum impact on reducing HIV transmission and acquisition. ART (ANTIRETROVIRAL THERAPY) ARV (antiretroviral) drugs refer to the medicines themselves and not to their use. ART refers to the use of a combination of three or more Ar V drugs to achieve viral suppression. This generally refers to lifelong treatment. Synonyms are combination Ar T and highly active Ar T. ART for prevention is used to describe the HIV prevention benefits of A r T. Eligible for ART refers (...) Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data Consolidated guidelines on the use of antiretroviral drugs for treating and preventing HIV infection: r ecommendations for a public health approach June 2013. 1.HIV infections – drug therapy. 2.HIV infections – prevention and control. 3.Anti-r etroviral agents – therapeutic use. 4.Guideline. I.World Health Organization. ISBN 978 92 4 150572 7 (NLM classification: WC 503.2) © World Health Organization 2013 All rights reserved. Publications of the World Health

2013 World Health Organisation HIV Guidelines

18. Antiepileptic drug prophylaxis in severe traumatic brain injury

the prophylactic use of antiepileptic drugs (AEDs) in patients with severe traumatic brain injury (TBI). TBI is a common neurologic disorder, accounting for about 1.1 million emergency department visits and one hospitalization per 1,000 people each year in the United States. Among all patients with head trauma who seek medical attention, about 2% develop post-traumatic seizures, although the number varies widely depending primarily on injury severity. About 12% of patients with severe TBI develop post (...) M, Klebs K, Baltzer V. Inhibition or enhancement of kindling evolution by antiepileptics. J Neural Transm . 1988; 72 : 245 –257. Goldstein LB. Prescribing of potentially harmful drugs to patients admitted to hospital after head injury. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry . 1995; 58 : 753 –755. Jennett B. Epilepsy after non-missile head injuries. Chicago, IL: William Heinemann Medical Books, 1975. Temkin NR, Haglund MM, Winn HR. Post-traumatic seizures. In: Youmans JR, ed. Neurological surgery, 4th ed

2003 American Academy of Neurology

19. Consolidated guidelines on the use of antiretroviral drugs for treating and preventing HIV infection

not so identified.xiii Definition of key terms Serodiscordant couples are couples in which one partner is living with HIV and the other is HIV-negative. A couple refers to two people in an ongoing sexual relationship; each of these people is referred to as a partner in the relationship. How individuals define their relationships will vary according to their cultural and social context. Antiretroviral therapy ARV (antiretroviral) drugs refer to the medicines used to treat HIV. ART (antiretroviral (...) ON THE USE OF ANTIRETROVIRAL DRUGS FOR TREATING AND PREVENTING HIV INFECTIONCONSOLIDATED GUIDELINES ON THE USE OF ANTIRETROVIRAL DRUGS FOR TREATING AND PREVENTING HIV INFECTION 2016 RECOMMENDATIONS FOR A PUBLIC HEALTH APPROACH SECOND EDITIONWHO Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data Consolidated guidelines on the use of antiretroviral drugs for treating and preventing HIV infection: recommendations for a public health approach – 2nd ed. 1.HIV Infections – drug therapy. 2.HIV Infections – prevention

2016 World Health Organisation HIV Guidelines

20. Drug misuse in over 16s: psychosocial interventions

, for example: acute chest pain in a young person acute psychosis mood and sleep disorders. 1.2.2 1.2.2 Assessment Assessment 1.2.2.1 When making an assessment and developing and agreeing a care plan, staff should consider the service user's: medical, psychological, social and occupational needs history of drug use experience of previous treatment, if any goals in relation to his or her drug use treatment preferences. 1.2.2.2 Staff who are responsible for the delivery and monitoring of the agreed care plan (...) Opportunistic brief interventions focused on motivation should be offered to people not in contact with drug services (for example, in primary or secondary care settings, occupational health or tertiary education) if concerns about drug misuse are identified by the person or staff member. These interventions should: normally consist of two sessions each lasting 10–45 minutes Drug misuse in over 16s: psychosocial interventions (CG51) © NICE 2018. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https

2007 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

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