ANO RECTAL SEPSIS
- Managing sepsis. James, Charlotte // Nursing Standard;7/21/2010, Vol. 24 Issue 46, p59
The article discusses the nursing management of a patient with sepsis. Sepsis can be caused by bacterial, viral or fungal infections or by a non-infective process referred to as systemic inflammatory response syndrome (SIRS). SIRS is often caused by the body's heightened immune response after an...
- Sweet inspiration. Dajer, Tony // Discover;Aug97, Vol. 18 Issue 8, p36
Presents the author's experience as a physician who treated sepsis by securing a patient's airway. Problems in performing an intubation for the patient; Resistance from the patient's respiratory region adding to the procedure's difficulty; Satisfaction over the successful performance of the...
- Hospital's sepsis program initiative boosts safety. // Healthcare Risk Management;Mar2008, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p32
The article reports on the clinical program established by the hospital team at the Barnes-Jewish Hospital which focuses on the diagnosis and treatment of sepsis among patient in St. Louis, Missouri.
- Why sepsis trials fail. Bone, Roger C. // JAMA: Journal of the American Medical Association;8/21/96, Vol. 276 Issue 7, p565
Opinion. Suggests that few critical conditions in medicine are as paradoxical as the events which occur during sepsis. Proposition that the development of sepsis has several stages, each of which has a pro-inflammatory and an anti-inflammatory component; Speculation as to why sepsis trails can...
- Correction. // Clinical Journal of Oncology Nursing;Aug2014, Vol. 18 Issue 4, p382
No abstract available.
- ED sepsis interventions dramatically cut deaths. // ED Nursing;Feb2008, Vol. 11 Issue 4, p42
With early ED interventions for severe sepsis and septic shock, more patients receive antibiotics, corticosteroids, and central venous pressure/central venous oxygen saturation monitoring. At one ED, mortality rates decreased from 39.5% to 20.8%. â€¢ Provide nurses one-on-one education....
- Nursing management of common oncological emergencies. Foulkes, Mark // Nursing Standard;6/16/2010, Vol. 24 Issue 41, p49
This article examines three of the most common oncological emergencies. It considers the underlying pathophysiology of these conditions and the symptoms. The role of the nurse in identifying these conditions and expediting timely care to reduce patient morbidity and mortality is discussed.
- Meningococcal disease in children: case studies and discussion. Paul, Siba Prosad; Wellesley, Amanda; O'Callaghan, Claire // Emergency Nurse;Jul2011, Vol. 19 Issue 4, p24
This article is based on two case studies in which children with suspected meningococcal disease were brought to the author's emergency department. It examines the signs and symptoms of the disease, and discusses its management. Emergency practitioners should understand and recognise the signs...
- Know your sepsis toolkit: help more patients survive. Daniels, Ron; Robson, Wayne // British Journal of Nursing;2/26/2015, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p202
In this article the authors reflect on reports and alerts which have been issued by government agencies in Great Britain to raise awareness of sepsis and prompt increased speed in recognizing and treating it in all British hospitals and health care facilities. They are supportive of the reports...