Instructed patient about breathing tips for people with COPD get fresh air, try to avoid other things that can bother your lungs, too. Stay inside on days when you know pollution or pollen is bad. Stay away from fumes and dust, exercise it can be hard to move when you can’t catch your breath. But regular exercise can improve your endurance and strengthen the muscles that help you breathe. Ask your doctor which exercises are right for you, eat healthy food you're probably using more energy to help you breathe. A well-rounded diet will give you the strength you need to stay active and healthy. Patient verbalized understanding.
Instructed caregiver there is no cure for Alzheimer's disease, so the chief goals of treatment are to: maintain quality of life, maximize function in daily activities, enhance cognition, mood and behavior foster a safe environment promote social engagement, as appropriate. Caregiver verbalized.
SN to instruct caregiver on disease process management, medication regimen and management of behavior disturbances.
SN to assess patient with Alzheimer disease, identify any signs and symptoms requiring intervention; report significant changes to physician.
Alzheimer's Instructed caregiver managing behavioral symptoms Behavioral and psychological symptoms of dementia (BPSD), especially agitation, aggression, depression and psychosis, are the leading causes for assisted living or nursing facility placement. Early recognition and treatment can reduce the costs of caring for these patients and improve the quality of life of the patient and caregiver. Caregiver verbalized.
Rn instructed caregiver , about complications about patient with cerebral palsy , muscle weakness, muscle spasticity and coordination problems can contribute to a number of complications either including, contracture, malnutrition. Swallowing or feeding problems can make it difficult for someone who has cerebral palsy,mental health conditions. People with cerebral palsy might have mental health conditions, such as depression. Social isolation and the challenges of coping with disabilities can contribute to depression. Caregiver verbalized.
Instructed caregiver alzheimer's disease and other disorders that cause dementia. Heart-healthy lifestyle choices that may reduce the risk of alzheimer's include the following: exercise regularly, eat a diet of fresh produce, healthy oils and foods low in saturated fat, follow treatment guidelines to manage high blood pressure, diabetes and high cholesterol, if you smoke, ask your doctor for help to quit smoking. Caregiver verbalized.
Instructed caregiver alzheimer's disease is not a preventable condition. However, a number of lifestyle risk factors for alzheimer's can be modified. Evidence suggests that changes in diet, exercise and habits — steps to reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease may also lower your risk of developing. Caregiver verbalized.
Instructed caregiver as alzheimer's disease progresses to its last stages, brain changes begin to affect physical functions, such as swallowing, balance, and bowel and bladder control. These effects can increase vulnerability to additional health problems such as: inhaling food or liquid into the lungs (aspiration), pneumonia and other infections, falls fractures bedsores, malnutrition or dehydration. Caregiver verbalized.
Instructed caregiver about complications in patient with Alzheimer are memory and language loss, impaired judgment, and other cognitive changes caused by Alzheimer's can complicate treatment for other health conditions. A person with Alzheimer's disease may not be able to communicate that he or she is experiencing pain for example, from a dental problem, report symptoms of another illness, follow a prescribed treatment plan, notice or describe medication side effects.