By Joko robinson. David Griffin. Maya Bentley. Chelsea Preston. Jessica Hodgson. Lucy Risma. Riley Craig. Charles Jennings. Aimee Griffin. Dorothy Goudsblom. at April 15 2019 06:01:10
Nursing Care Plan NANDA Nursing Diagnosis (problem statement) Imbalanced nutrition r/t excessive intake of nutrients as evidenced by Type II Diabetes:
Common clinical problems and symptoms are well defined to nurses through various nursing care plans. Care plans also help nurses by updating them with the most current practices and professional standards.Some nursing malpractice mistakes include, misuse of medical equipment, medication error, documentation error, failing to perform necessary protocol.
3. Both must learn to read peoples faces. Detectives and Nurses watch body language and notice whether it seems natural and agrees with their words. Criminals might be lying to avoid incrimination. Patients might be hiding the truth because of embarrassment, lack of understanding or cultural beliefs. A patient may say hes not in pain, but have facial grimacing.
Comments: The most important fact to remember in dealing with type 2 diabetes is well thought out diet can completely negate the diabetic disease process. The Diabetic diet can be strict, but some cheating in moderate, planned ways are actually a GOOD idea. Human behavior dictates, and research has shown, a strict diet is rarely followed. With type 2 diabetes the diet is a lifetime diet and overall adherence to the diet is the overall goal. Lack of a regulated diet can easily lead to type 1 diabetes and more severe medical problems such as neuropathy, vision loss, and premature death related to diabetic complications.
7. Both become techno-savvy Detectives and Nurses know how to use a computer and find information via the internet.
2. Both need to cultivate an eye for detail Detectives observe their surroundings carefully, even when they think there is nothing special to observe, because they never know what might end up being important to solve their case. Nurses observe even the littlest thing about a patient because they know every bit of information may make a difference in that patients care or recovery.