Running a domiciliary nebuliser service

Wilson, R S. E.; Muers, M. F.
April 1997
Thorax;Apr1997, pS104
Academic Journal
No abstract available.


Related Articles

  • The domiciliary consultation service: time to take stock. Donaldson, Liam J.; Hill, Peter M. // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);2/23/91, Vol. 302 Issue 6774, p449 

    Focuses on the use of domiciliary consultation service in modern clinical practice in Great Britain. Eligibility of physicians to perform domiciliary consultations; Rationalization of the use of the service; Description of the original concept of domiciliary consultation.

  • Consequences of the Shift from Domiciliary Distribution To Site-Based Family Planning Services in Bangladesh. Routh, Subrata; Ashraf, Ali; Stoeckel, John; Barkat-e-Khuda // International Family Planning Perspectives;Jun2001, Vol. 27 Issue 2, p82 

    Discusses the consequences of the shift from domiciliary distribution to site-based family planning services in Bangladesh. Overview of domiciliary distribution of family planning services; Consequences of the shift from domiciliary distribution in rural and urban areas.

  • DIARY.  // Community Care;5/20/2004, Issue 1523, p27 

    Discusses the experiences of independent domiciliary care providers. Importance of making a spreadsheet to a domiciliary care provider; Role of an inspector from the National Care Standards Commission in social services; Rewards of working as a domiciliary care provider.

  • Domiciliary visits. Forsythe, Malcolm // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);2/23/91, Vol. 302 Issue 6774, p426 

    Investigates the problems in domiciliary consultations with the National Health Service in Great Britain. Reduction in the number of visits made per consultant; Role of general practitioners in domiciliary visits; Implementation of policy in analyzing the data on domiciliary visits.

  • Domiciliary consultations within the pain relief service. Glynn, C.G. // British Medical Journal (Clinical Research Edition);1/25/1986, Vol. 292 Issue 6515, p222 

    Focuses on domiciliary consultants within pain relief service. Definitive treatment for the cause of the pain; Possibility of side effects on the treatment; Advantages of the domiciliary visit.

  • Implementing equipment guidance in the community. Cox, Amanda // Paediatric Nursing;Apr2004, Vol. 16 Issue 3, p28 

    Reports on how Medical Devices Agency (MDA) guidance in Great Britain informed a redesign of the service provided to children with cystic fibrosis who use a nebulised compressor. Objectives for the improvement of the nebuliser service; Key aspect of the implementation of the MDA guidelines;...

  • Domiciliary care for the elderly sick--economy or neglect? Opit, L.J. // British Medical Journal;1/1/1977, Vol. 1 Issue 6052, p30 

    Examines the domiciliary care for the elderly sick patients under the care of home nursing service. Indication of economic advantage in home care for disabled elderly people; Revenue cost of the domiciliary care; Dependence of the economic advantage of domiciliary care on the restriction of the...

  • Flexible cystoscopy: outpatients or domicilicary? Fraczyk, Linda; Godfrey, Helen; Feneley, Roger // British Journal of Community Nursing;Feb2002, Vol. 7 Issue 2, p69 

    Examines the treatment of long-term indwelling catheter patients using flexible cystoscopy in Great Britain. Preference of patients for domiciliary services; Identification of cost benefits; Feasibility and costs of providing a domiciliary service.

  • Wardens urged to complain about care. Kumar, Shirley // Community Care;8/19/2004, Issue 1536, p14 

    Urges sheltered housing wardens to complain about bad domiciliary service to councils and to the Commission for Social Care Inspection in Great Britain. Examples of bad practice in domiciliary care; Views of British Association of Domiciliary Care president Maggie Uttley on the importance of...

  • Domiciliary eye care – the practitioner's perspective. Rashid, Khaled; Sheppard, Amy // Optometry Today;11/15/2013, Vol. 53 Issue 22, p50 

    The article focuses on the need to improve the domiciliary eye care practices of the optometrists. It states that appropriate portable equipment and flexibility are the main factors in innovating the domiciliary eye care services. It mentions that the demand of domiciliary eye care is expected...


Read the Article


Sign out of this library

Other Topics