Welcome to NurseTeachings.com. Our website is the key to completing nurse progress notes quickly and effectively. We offer over 1800 teachings and are constantly growing. Each day more and more nurses are adding new teachings. You can also share your teachings. Our user friendly interface allows you to navigate this website without difficulty.

NurseTeachings.com wants to hear from you! We have placed a rating system that allows you to rate our teachings and correct them directly on our site. Please contact us with feedback on what else you would like to see or modify to make your experience on this website as carefree as possible.

Thank you for visiting NurseTeachings.com and making us the #1 website for your nurse teaching needs!

Latest Teachings

Patient was instructed about another reason to get your blood sugar levels under control and keep them that way doing so can help you avoid many diabetes skin problems, still, skin conditions related to this disease are common. As many as 1 out of 3 people with diabetes will have one. Fortunately, most can be or successfully treated before they turn into a serious problem.
Instructed patient when to resume usual activities, light housekeeping (dusting, setting the table, washing dishes, folding clothes) light gardening (potting plants, trimming flowers) needlework, reading, cooking meals, climbing stairs, Small mechanical jobs, shopping, attending sports events, church, movies, and restaurants, passenger in car, Walking, treadmill, stationary bike, shampooing hair and playing cards/games.
Instructed patient Lifting: You should not put too much strain on your sternum while it is healing. Avoid lifting, pushing, or pulling anything heavier than 10 pounds for six weeks after surgery. This includes carrying children, groceries,suitcases, mowing the grass, vacuuming, and moving furniture. Don’t hold your breath during any activity, especially when lifting anything or when using the rest
Instructed patient diet: Your doctor will probably recommend that you follow a low fat, no added-salt diet after discharge. This may reduce your risk of a heart attack in the future and your risk for requiring angioplasty or surgery again. You should try to have less than 30 percent of your calories from fat. Try to control your weight and eat less saturated fat and cholesterol.
Skilled nurse monitored blood pressure on patient and assess medication Instructed patient diet: early after a cardiac event, while you are still in the hospital. This phase usually includes light supervised exercise such as walking the halls and stair climbing.