She was informed of an induction to deliver her baby as the standard operation procedure. The induction though risky to be done before week 39, was still necessary since the baby was not growing normally. However, the osmium did not dilate wide as expected and she did not feel much labor pain for a successful natural delivery. Later, at around 5pm of the same day, she managed to have a dilation of only 3cm and her membrane ruptured, and her amniotic fluid lost for 6 hours. When the fetal heart rate decreased (Bradycardia), fetal distress was noted, and an emergency caesarean was initiated.
There are seven stages throughout a life cycle which are: Birth Infancy (0-3) Childhood (3-12) Adolescence (12-17) Early adulthood (18-40) Late adulthood (40-65) Old age (65+) Stage 1 (Birth) After birth Chloe will have several checks and examinations in the first few hours of her life. The first is the Apgar, which the midwife will do at one minute, then again at five minutes, after birth. The midwife can do this test just by watching your baby's colour, breathing, behaviour, activity and posture. This will tell her whether the baby has any immediate problems that need medical support. Most babies are fine, or may just need to be watched for a while.
1.0 Patient’s Identification Name : Fatin Izzatul Race : Malay Age : 3 months Address : Klang Date of Birth : 28/8/2012 Date of Admission : 17/12/2012 Weight : 5kg Date of Clerking : 18/12/2012 Gender : Female Source of referral : Biological mother 2.0 Chief complaint My patient Fatin Izzatul was brought by her mom to Hospital Tengku Ampuan Rahimah due to rapid breathing about 2 days prior to admission and associated with fever, cough and runny nose for 4 days. 3.0 History of presenting illness My patient, Fatin Izzatul was previously well child until she was having cough, fever and flu for 4 days. Then the mother brought her to the private clinic and was given medication but the symptoms did not resolve. 2 days before the admission, the mother was noticed that her child was having rapid breathing. Due to that, she brought her to Hospital Tengku Ampuan Rahimah for further investigation.
My patient, Ms Carew was a 72 year old pensioner who lived with her daughter. She took two buses to get to the dental hospital each morning. She had her teeth extracted when she was in her 20s and used to have a new set of dentures made every second year until 1994. She had been wearing her dentures at night for as long as she had had them and because she didn’t have denture stomatitis, it was a bit difficult for me to explain the importance of leaving out her dentures at night. On extra-oral examination (muscle symptoms and joint sounds), there were no abnormalities detected except for a slight asymmetry in the lip region.
Picoult continues on this theme of “saving” by using Suzanne as Sara’s crutch, as she makes her coffee each morning and informs her of any missed phone calls. While in the hospital, Sara receives a call from Jesse’s principal informing her of Jesse’s suspension. On the car ride home she notices a bruise on his arm from a needle and assumes he has been using drugs. Jesse angrily explains how he has been donating blood that gave Kate platelets behind the family’s back, in order to “save” his sister. After two weeks in the hospital, Kate developed an infection that placed her in a coma on a respirator, which is “saving” her for the time being.
Emma has a 4 year old daughter and she is a single mum. She took a year’s break from her studies following the birth of her child. The two main issues that may affect Emma’s learning are; time management impacted by being a single mother and lack of experience in a forensic setting. When Emma commenced on the ward, we had our initial meeting within her first week and we identified her learning needs and issues that may affect her learning. Strategies for supporting her learning were also identified (see learning contract).
She admitted that she still smokes ‘occasionally’ (although she is trying to give up), and drinks alcohol ‘rather more than she should’, varying between 20-28 units a week. The GP refers her to the heart and chest clinic at the local hospital for further tests. Here she is fitted with a 24-hour ECG Holter monitor and asked to go jogging while wearing it. The monitor gives a definite diagnosis, and Laura is sent home with medication that seems to resolve the problem. However, she is warned that if the dizziness recurs, more active intervention may be necessary in the future.
For this reason, Adipex-P (Phentermine) can only be prescribed and monitored by a physician. (1) Appetite Suppressant: Adipex-P (Phentermine) After discussing my Kinesiology class with my mother, I discovered that she has been taking an appetite suppressant to help jump start her weight loss. I knew that she had been losing weight; however, I thought it was only from diet and exercise and that she was clear from the steroids and chemo that she had been exposed to after being diagnosed with colon cancer. To my surprise she had told me that she had tried many diet supplements in the past 20 years and understood a lot of the articles I had showed her from my test reviews. I asked her how much money she thought she had spent on the variety of supplements that she had tried and she cringed when she thought of the amount of money wasted.
Alternative Actions and Consequences to Mercury Energy Debbie Browning Northcentral University MGT 7019-8-4 Dr. Abeer Yasin June 30, 2013 Alternative Actions and Consequences to Mercury Energy Looking at the case of Folole Muliaga (Bridgman, 2011) is a difficult one to determine who was right and who was wrong in this instance. I see blame on each side. Folole and her family moved to New Zealand in hopes of a better life for herself and her family. Due to breathing conditions caused from her weight, Folole was admitted into the hospital. Her obesity was causing her to not expel carbon dioxide and she was struggling to breathe.
); her body max index (the weight in kilograms divided by the square of the height in meters) is 21. Through dieting and exercise, she lost 13.6 kg (30 lbs) and stopped menstruating four months ago; her current body-mass index is 16. She denies having any problems and is annoyed that her parents, friends, and teachers are concerned. (p. 1) The scenario presents a situation indicative of an Anorexia Nervosa disorder. Anorexia Nervosa can have very serious medical complications that will require medical interventions.