1 edition of Resources for educating nurses in high blood pressure control found in the catalog.
Resources for educating nurses in high blood pressure control
Part of a package based on guidelines developed by the Task Force on the Role of Nursing in High Blood Pressure Control.
|Other titles||High blood pressure control|
|Statement||U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, National Institutes of Health, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, National High Blood Pressure Education Program, produced in cooperation with the National League for Nursing and the National Student Nurses" Association.|
|Series||NIH publication -- no. 81-2208|
|Contributions||National High Blood Pressure Education Program., National League for Nursing., National Student Nurses" Association (U.S.), Task Force on the Role of Nursing in High Blood Pressure Control.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 191 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||191|
Exercise can contribute to weight loss, increase insulin sensitivity and help to reduce high cholesterol and blood pressure. Diet is also an important factor in preventing diabetes. Excessive consumption of saturated fats, simple carbohydrates (such as found in white bread), sugar and salt can all contribute to the development of diabetes. Checking your blood glucose, or blood sugar, level is an important way to manage your diabetes. Your health care team may want you to test your blood glucose one or more times a day. Keep your blood pressure numbers close to your goal. The blood pressure goal for most people with diabetes is below /90 mm Hg. Read more about high blood pressure.
For example, when a patient has unstable high blood pressure that is difficult to control. A physician might be consulted to review and prescribe appropriate medication. Once the patient becomes stable, the nurse practitioner can return to being the . High blood pressure is blood pressure higher than /90 mmHg * * Blood pressure is usually measured in millimeters of mercury, or mmHg., and prehypertension is blood pressure between /80 and /89 mmHg. High blood pressure is dangerous because it makes your heart work too hard, hardens the walls of your.
Over the years, the role of nurses in BP management has changed significantly. There has been a move away from nurses simply measuring, monitoring and charting BP to specialist hypertension nurses who are trained to lead and manage all aspects of BP care for patients, including detection, referral, and prescribing and managing medications. The NHLBI develops materials for patients and health professionals on many health topics, such as asthma, heart disease, and sickle cell disease. Publications include booklets, fact sheets, reports, DVDs and other formats. Materials are available to view online and some are available as printed copies. Information from the NHLBI is based on the.
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Fact Sheets About Hypertension and Related Conditions and Behaviors. Facts About Hypertension: Stay up to date on the latest facts about hypertension from the CDC.
High Blood Pressure: Medicines to Help You external icon: This guide from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration can help you better understand blood pressure medicines and talk to a health.
Resources for educating nurses in high blood pressure control. [Bethesda, Md.?]: U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, National Institutes of Health,  (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: National High Blood Pressure Education Program.
This first book of its kind fills the leadership development void not perviously addressed in nursing education. Guidelines for Educating Nurses in High Blood Pressure Control Author: National High Blood Pressure Education Program.
The American Heart Association helps your patients learn about heart disease and cardiovascular conditions such as high cholesterol, high blood pressure, heart attack, heart failure, arrhythmia, atrial fibrillation, congenital heart defects, diabetes, heart failure, stroke, cardiac arrest, cardiac rehab, peripheral artery disease, pad, cardiovascular conditions of childhood, HIV, HIV and.
The book can help foreign-educated nurses understand the health care system as well as their rights and roles within that system. Written in simple, accessible language, the guide will address the topics and issues that foreign-educated nurses care about, including living in the United States as a foreign-educated nurse, nursing practice in the.
Guidelines for educating nurses in high blood pressure control. [Bethesda, Md.]: Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public Health Service, National Institutes of Health, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, National High Blood Pressure Education Program, [?] (OCoLC) Material Type.
The following list of materials and websites was developed by CDC for patients. Use these tools to help you or your patients learn about heart disease, stroke, and their related conditions and how to prevent and manage them. Visit our list of educational content and tools for health professionals.
The following websites include government. Title(s): Resources for educating nurses in high blood pressure control/ U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, National Institutes of Health, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, National High Blood Pressure Education Program, produced in cooperation with the National League for Nursing and the National.
The Preventive Cardiovascular Nurses Association’s patient education tools and handouts are an important way to influence your patients' health. Intended to be utilized in the clinical setting within the conversation between providers and patients, they also are a helpful follow-up resource for patients, their families, and caregivers when.
Team-based care to improve blood pressure control is a health systems-level, organizational intervention that relies on multidisciplinary teams to improve the quality of hypertension care for patients.
Team-based care is established by adding new staff or changing the roles of existing staff who work with a patient’s primary care provider. Discover the Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension (DASH) eating plan to gain better control of high blood pressure.
See a week's worth of sample menus and recipes, which feature plenty of fruits, vegetables, whole grains, and other foods that are heart healthy and lower in salt/sodium. These guidelines have been endorsed by Kidney Health Australia, National Stroke Foundation and the High Blood Pressure Research Council of Australia.
The Royal Australian College of General Practitioners (RACGP) have recommended the Guideline for approval as an Accepted Clinical Resource. Guide to management of hypertension in adults (PDF).
CARDIOVASCULAR. FREE Patient Education Series: Angina Nursing, September FREE Patient Education Series: Deep vein thrombosis Nursing, June FREE PATIENT EDUCATION SERIES: Peripheral arterial disease Nursing, August FREE PATIENT EDUCATION: Mitral valve prolapse Nursing, April FREE PATIENT EDUCATION.
Making changes to what you eat can help to control high blood pressure. Reduce sodium (salt) — Reducing the amount of sodium you consume can lower blood pressure if you have high or borderline-high blood pressure. The main source of sodium in the diet is the salt contained in packaged and processed foods and in foods from restaurants.
Blood pressure control is a challenge for healthcare providers and the rate of blood pressure control is not more than 50% worldwide. Objectives: The present study aimed to determine the effectiveness of a short-term educational program on the level of knowledge, lifestyle changes, and blood pressure control among hypertensive by: 7.
have bleeding problems, fall often, have liver or kidney problems or are undergoing dialysis, have high blood pressure, have a heart problem called congestive heart failure, have diabetes. are planning to have any surgery or dental procedure; your COUMADIN may need to be stopped for a short time, or your dose adjusted.
Talk to your doctor about medications, including aspirin, and start lowering your risk now with small, daily habits to manage your high cholesterol, high blood pressure and diabetes.
Control, treat and improve my risk factors. The You Can Control Asthma education program gives children ages 6 to 12 and families more self-confidence and knowledge and skills needed to control asthma. These books teach asthma management through pictures, captions and activities.
The book for kids is at a third-grade reading level. They help them make choices and feel in control of their. Explore resources to help nurses make their optimal contribution to patients, families and healthy work environments, and being recognized for their efforts. Behavioral/Psychosocial.
Gastrointestinal. Infectious Disease. Palliative/End-of-Life. Pediatrics/Neonatal. Quality/Patient Safety. View All Resources. Topic Behavioral/Psychosocial. High blood pressure. High blood pressure—also called hypertension—raises your risk for heart attack, stroke, eye problems, and kidney disease.
Read more. Stroke. Maintain target levels for blood glucose, blood pressure, and cholesterol to reduce your risk of stroke. Read more. Introduction. Hypertension (high blood pressure (BP)) is a primary modifiable risk factor for the development of coronary heart disease, heart failure, cerebrovascular disease, peripheral vascular disease and renal disease; its prevalence increases with age in both sexes (British Heart Foundation, ).National League for Nursing: Resources for educating nurses in high blood pressure control / ([Bethesda, Md.]: National Institutes of Health, ), also by Task Force on the Role of Nursing in High Blood Pressure Control, National Student Nurses' Association, and National High Blood Pressure Education Program (page images at HathiTrust).Stay tuned to this page for the launch of our new Patient and Interprofessional Partnership initiative for the delivery of high-quality, patient-centered, interprofessional education resources for internists, patients, and their clinical teams.
Visit ACP’s Patient and Interprofessional Partnership Committee page to learn more about the.