Alyssa would still need to be provided with a rest area though as this may change through quiet time. 3) I would make sure to speak to her in a soft tone with patience. I would allow her the opportunity to have some time to herself as she slowly wakes up in her own time or offer her cuddles, stories, songs or anything she finds soothing for this process. 4) I would ensure to remove any choking hazards like bibs, scarfs or anything around their neck. Remove their shoes (also socks in 0-24mths) and also make sure their dressed appropriately avoiding overheating - removing any coats or jackets if necessary.
A wakened child seems to be a bad thing as an adult only wants to "send a small child back to sleep at night". This is a metaphor for how adults feel about their children being aware of actual events that take place. A wakened or aware child is a bad thing, but an innocent, asleep child is a good thing. The sleeping child will not be "dreaming of some small thing in a claw/Borne up to some dark branch and eaten raw." The adults use "white lies" as ways to control their children's thoughts because it is the only way they can.
Two health needs for babies and young children in this age range are: 1. Personal hygiene: To maintain good health, children should have good toileting routines; nappies changed frequently and be bathed daily. 2. Sleep and rest: Sleep and rest is vital for children. It allows their mind and bodies time rest, recuperate and prepare for the next day as well as maintaining good health.
when there carers are not calm. When implementing a routine ensure that it is adapted to the childs/babies needs. *Ensure that there is enough time made for feeding, nappy changing and other activities around the child. *Use times when the baby/child is asleep to do any tasks such as making up feeds for later on in the day. *ensure that there is an area where the child/baby can go to sleep and not be disturbed.
It is essential that all the necessary supplies are within the parents reach before starting the process, to ensure the baby remains safe at all times. The items needed are: diapers, baby powder, wet wipes, and diaper rash ointment. A clean changing pad layed over the surface being used for changing will help to protect it. Also, a few of the baby's toys would be helpful, in case the infant becomes upset. Begin by lying the baby on a safe, soft surface - such as a changing table; this is a table that is made specifically for the baby's safety.
The environmental factors from the theory are: fresh air, clean water, adequate food supply, efficient drainage, a clean patient and environment, and light (especially direct sunlight). If any of these environmental factors are lacking, the patient may experience decreased or slow healing. Since I work night shift, my goals for caring for my patients and implementing Nightingale’s Environment Theory is to make sure my patient get to wash their faces and hands, and brush their teeth before bed. Making sure they have clean linens and a comfortable room temperature is important for comfortable rest and most importantly, lighting and noise control. The theory states they need light; however, at night our goal is to promote rest.
We must encourage children to go outside and organise proper activities to give them lots of opportunities to develop healthy life. We need give them good dose of fresh air by making sure windows are opened as often and long as possible. This will stop bacteria and viruses spread, when children breathe fresh air there are more likely to eat and sleep better and keep them in a good mood and energetic. We also need to give them opportunity to have healthy contact with sun so they can have a dose of vitamin D but make sure to protect their skin from burning with sun protective cream. We also need to make sure to put right clothing so children will not sweat nor be too cold.
A sedative is injected which puts the pet into a relaxed sleep. The euthanasia solution is then administered which will relax the pet’s muscles causing the heart to stop beating. This solution takes effect within seconds. WHAT TO EXPECT AT THE VET AND WHEN IT’S DONE - Although the euthanasia procedure is usually done at a veterinarian’s office, it can be performed at home. Mobile vets, such as Dr Kate Morris, can perform the euthanasia procedure in the comfort of your home, giving you privacy to grieve and creating less stress for your pet as they remain in an environment that they are familiar
A way to make the classroom seem a happier atmosphere is to decorate it as if it was a room at home; you can do this by using bright coloured paint on the walls such as red, green, yellow and blue. If the classroom was dull and unattractive the children wouldn’t be able to concentrate as much and wouldn’t enjoy their time at school. Put up posters which will appeal to the children but also has an educational purpose to it. Making sure that displays are regularly changed and also contrast with the topic they are study help the child to relate to what they are studying as well as adding a friendly atmosphere. Lighting adds warmth and added security to the classroom.
The patient may be uncomfortable initially; Smeltzer et al (2010) and Holloway (2004) agree that allowing and encouraging the patient to express concerns and feelings about the stoma can help remarkably. The nurse should take special care to ensure privacy with all examinations and stoma care education as this can encourage patients to ask questions and become more comfortable with their new BI (Holloway, 2004). Having the patient empty their bag in the bathroom imitates normal bathroom behaviour and can decrease BI issues as it minimizes feelings of being different or disabled (Brown and Randle, 2005). Even small nursing interventions like explaining why gloves are worn reassures the patient, as gloves can be seen as a sign of disgust or unacceptance at times (Holloway,