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Hematuria Nursing Diagnosis
Hematuria is the presence of blood in the urine. When you can see the blood, it's called gross hematuria. When the blood can only be seen under a microscope it is known as microscopic hematuria. Hematuria can be caused by kidney stones, kidney infections, urinary tract infections, an enlarged prostate, cancer, certain medications, and ...Read more
Do your homework: The site is not a shortcut for you to get your nursing homework answered for you. Apply yourself ; acquire the answers from the texts ; sources in your curriculum. To be successful as a nurse you need to do the work ; gain the skills or you will be neither happy or successful. ...Read more
Counts pulse: The nurse would feel your pulse usually at the wrist to determine the number of heart beats per minute. If it is less than 60, that is defined as bradycardia. An EKG would determine the exact rhythm responsible for the slow pulse. ...Read more
Not sure of question: There are several causes of cholangitis, bacterial and autoimmune. Bacterial cholangitis has several causes, ascending infection caused by blockage from stones (choledocholithiasis), malignancy or iatrogenic. This is because bacteria grow in the stagnant bile upstream of the blockage and cause biliary sepsis. Autoimmune cholangitis also includes primary sclerosing cholangitis. ...Read more
Same as for MDs: Nurses use the same "playbook" as doctors. It would not make sense for nurses to refer to the same conditions by different names as do physicians. In fact, one of the major outcomes of the flexner commission in modernizing and unifying medical education. ...Read more
Study materials: This site is designed to answer questions about medical questions from the public. Your instructors will expect you to study your references and acquire the jargon they use in your nursing studies. It is important that you do so as they will know if you don't. ...Read more
Fall precautions: Cataracts cause halos/glare especially, blurry vision, loss of contrast sensitivity (decreased contrast between objects & background) & decreased vision especially in dark: Fall precautions important if cataract causing vision to be worse than 20/40; More info: eyedoc2020@blogspot. Com ...Read more
Patient received bad news about his condition. What nursing care would you implement to help a patient who has received a sudden traumatic diagnosis?
What diagnosis?: It depends on the diagnosis, and what supports the patient already has in his life. Is the patient in the hospital, and trying to sort through treatment options? For cancer diagnoses, there are often oncology nurses who help patients review what they've been told about their illness, help get more info as needed, and discuss. Social services and Consult-Liaison Psychiatry can help also. ...Read more
What is Loin pain hematuria syndrome and how is it diagnosed? What is excluded before this diagnosis?
End Of The Line: We call it"phantom kidney stones"in my neck of the woods because it acts like a kidney stone but no kidney stones are found. In its pure form it is extremely rare & is a diagnosis of exclusion (i.e., after other things have been eliminated). I suspect it's like a lot of other "colicky"pain (e.g. gall bladder, abdominal cramps) and due to the contraction of muscles that line the urine tubes (ureters) ...Read more
What's a possible diagnosis on recurrent, painless, gross hematuria? I've had it last month, it lasted for about 4 days. Exactly a month later it happened again. What's the outcome? I was put on antibiotics & was told to drink lots of water. I seldom dran
Painful causes: stones, infection
painless causes: renal cell carcinoma (very unlikely at 18), arteriovenous malformation of the kidney or urinary tract.
You need to see a urologist and likely have a benign cause. ...Read more
Dyspneu, dm history, uremia, creatininemia, proteinuria, glucosuria, hematuria, nitrite (-), leucocyte esterase (+), bacteria (+). Diagnosis?
Breastfeed prep: First thing is to find a local prenatal breastfeeding class so you know what to expect and some basic positioning and latching tips. Then, about a month before due date start some gentle manipulation of the nipples, including rubbing with a terry cloth towel to start to toughen the skin. Leave nipples open to air daily. Plan where and how you'll handle nursing once you're home. ...Read more
Yes: This is normal. Most of this is likely true feeding and necessary but some babies will use breastfeeding s a pacifier. Essentially true feeding is vigorous and consistent. Suck, suck, breath... Pacifying feeding is 30-40 minutes later and more like suck, snooooooooze, suck, snoooooze. During this phase of feeding baby isn't eating, just pacifying. That feeding can be stopped. ...Read more
What are the factors that need to be considered in determining whether or not someone needs to go to a skilled nursing facility?
24/7 care: The key thing is not able to maintain independently - medications, self care, daily routine such as bathing, clothing, toileting, household activities, lack of availability to provide supervision, lack of financial resource available, lack of family commitment to care for and the distance between two locations. Security of health and safety are another factors ...Read more
Vitamins: When supplemental Vitamin A is added to the prenatal vitamin, overdose can occur in as little as 4 times the regular dose. If Vitamin A is consumed in amounts greater than 10, 000 IUs, liver toxicity or fetal birth defects can occur. High dose vitamin E in women were 70% more likely to give birth to a baby with a heart defect. Be careful which vitamins you take. ...Read more
Elevation: Non-drug interventions for lower extremity edema are all about increasing flow of lymph fluid back to the heart. Elevating the limbs to, or above, the level of the heart will help. Also, compression with ACE wraps or compression stockings will help squeeze the fluid out of the tissue and also help stop it from accumulating. If you are having new or worsened swelling, please see your physician. ...Read more
Watch The Caffeine: While breastfeeding, be careful with intake of caffeine-containing foods such as coffee and chocolate. As a stimulant, caffeine is passed in the breastmilk and can cause irritability and poor sleep. Other foods to watch for include spicy foods, acidic foods (pickles/oranges) and garlic. ...Read more
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