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Inpatient Care - Europe PMC

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Last Updated: 11 May 2022

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Encountering patients with anorexia nervosa - An emotional roller coaster. nurses' lived experiences of encounters in psychiatric inpatient care.

Purpose of this research The aim of this review was to clarify nurses' lives of encounters with adult patients with anorexia nervosa in psychiatric inpatient care. Patients with anorexia nervosa in psychiatric inpatient care were recruited by 11 nurses using a narrative approach. An analysis of nurses' experiences can contribute to new and important information, an in-depth knowledge of the nurses' jobs, and help identify any areas of need for increased understanding.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35481811


Clinical Burden of Inpatient Wound Care in Internal Medicine Units During the First Wave of COVID-19 Outbreak.

During the first wave of COVID-19, an episode of wounds among hospitalized patients with an episode of wounds was explored both clinical and epidemiological profile. During the COVID-19 crisis, from March 1, 2020 to June 1, 2020, a retrospective and observational study was conducted to investigate inpatient episodes of wound care in the University Hospital of Salamanca during the COVID-19 crisis. In the internal medicine units, the overall wound prevalence was 7. 6% and incidence was 3. 5%. Pressure injuries prevailed, with a substantial PI risk in patients with COVID-19 patients presenting a significant PI risk. Patients with COVID-19 were stage I-IIII versus 67. 8% in controls; without COVID-19, the chance of stage III-IV PIs among patients without COVID-19 was doubled. In patients with COVID-19, the incidence of acute wounds tripled. Patients with COVID-19 also had longer stays in hospital stays and higher ICU admission rates, which contributed to higher ICU admission rates.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35426846


Suicide and death by other causes among patients with a severe mental illness: cohort study comparing risks among patients discharged from inpatient care v . those treated in the community.

Since being discharged from inpatient psychiatric treatment, many patients are in an acute phase of their illness, we wanted to know the additional risk among people with SMI after discharge from inpatient psychiatric care. In the year after their release, the risk of dying for all causes examined was higher than among those with SMI who had not received inpatient psychiatric services recently. Conclusions and Conclusions People with SMI who have recently released inpatient care with an additional risk of death by suicide and natural causes have been excluded from inpatient therapy because of the severity of the condition in people with the same diagnosis who have not been regarded as an inpatient.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35514090


Use of outpatient and inpatient health care services by occupation-a register study of employees in Oulu, Finland.

Background This study was designed to determine how the use of outpatient and inpatient health services differs by occupational groups and clinic groups, as well as whether sociodemographic variables and health status account for the differences. Negative binomial regression models were used to analyze men and women's health care services, as well as the use of inpatient health care with logistic regression algorithms, with two occupational groups: occupational group and more specific occupation. The use of outpatient and inpatient health services among executives, professionals, and skilled agricultural, forestry, and fishery employees was less prevalent than average among larger occupational groups; in women, there were also among craft and related trades workers. Conclusion The use of health-care services differs by occupation, and sociodemographic factors and health status cannot adequately explain why the gaps are not adequately explained by socioeconomic status and health status.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35505398


Increasing person-centeredness in psychosis inpatient care: staff experiences from the Person-Centered Psychosis Care (PCPC) project.

Background: Background Studies are required to improve person-centeredness in hospital care for patients with psychotic disorders. However, reforming care delivery is still a difficult process, requiring employees to rethink their beliefs and ways of working. A multidisciplinary educational intervention for hospital workers on four wards was launched to improve person-centeredness in the care of patients with schizophrenia and similar psychoses. Methods Anonymous sample of workers from both participating wards was chosen for six focus group interviews. Staff questions regarding person-centered care and the process of increasing person-centeredness were included in semi-structured interviews. They outlined key aspects of person-centered care, including the patient's recognition as a person who can participate in her/his care. According to reports, person-centered care is safe in the psychosis inpatient setting and could increase quality of care. Registration of test participants The study is part of a larger research looking at the intervention Person-Centered Psychosis Care case.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35505358


Inpatient generalist palliative care during the SARS-CoV-2 pandemic - experiences, challenges and potential solutions from the perspective of health care workers.

Overview The SARS-CoV-2 pandemic has caused significant health problems to the health system. Despite high acute case numbers, patients without Covid-19 must still be monitored for. Patients with palliative care also need extensive support during pandemic times due to the severity of the disease and a potential chronic overall condition. This procedure takes place in non palliative care wards in addition to specialized palliative care units. The aim of this paper is to investigate the challenges and potential solutions for general palliative care inpatients with an emphasis on critically ill and dying patients and their families. According to Kuckartz, the data was analyzed with the content structuration content analysis. Five focus groups with four to eight health care professionals from various backgrounds were conducted.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35501750


Measuring coverage and quality of supportive care for inpatient neonatal infections: EN-BIRTH multi-country validation study.

Background An estimated 7 million episodes of severe newborn infections annually occur worldwide, with half of them causing death in low- and middle-income countries. Researchers gathered evidence from inpatient case notes and interviews with women as the primary family caregivers after discharge. Hypoxaemia, hyperbilirubinemia, and hypoglycaemia were all among the key support services identified in this report. 89 percent had an admission clinical diagnosis of sepsis among the 1015 neonates who met the inclusion criteria. Documentation and care services related to support care were extremely diverse among the participating hospitals, with major differences in documentation and care practices relating to support care. Conclusions The women's surveys during the exit poll consistently underestimated the importance of supporting care services for handling infections. Select supporting care information may be included in a standardised ward register for inpatient small and sick newborn care.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35486705


Comparing randomized controlled trials of outpatient family-based or inpatient multimodal treatment followed by outpatient care in youth with anorexia nervosa: Differences in populations, metrics, and outcomes.

Various techniques exist to care for youth with anorexia nervosa. In a random controlled trial, a family-based treatment has never been compared to long-inpatient, multimodal therapy. The aim of this study was to compare results on body weight trajectories, changes in eating disorder psychopathology, hospital days, and treatment costs in RCTs that offer FBT or IMT. From previous meta-analyses, three RCTs providing FBT, one RCT providing Family Therapy for AN, and two RCTs providing IMT were identified.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35474627


The Value of Recreation Therapy in End-of-Life Care: Case Studies From an Inpatient VA Hospice Program.

With the medical complexities surrounding end stage disease, it can be even more critical to treat the patient holistically. With the availability of a Recreation Therapist, inpatient and home hospice teams can provide comprehensive care to patients in the cognitive, socioeconomic, emotional, and physical domains of patient care. The following case reports will highlight evidence-based modalities used by a Recreation Therapist to care for hospice patients in a Veterans Affairs facility.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35466685


Comparison of Highly Intensive Home-Based Post-acute Care to Inpatient Program for Patients With Fragility Fractures After Surgery.

This research was designed to determine the success of home-based PAC to inpatient PAC services for patients with fragility fractures in Taiwan. This is a retrospective review of patient files of patients who received HPAC or IPAC within three weeks after hip, knee, or spine fragility fractures in the Taipei City Hospital from September 1, 2017 to August 31, 2018. Patients in the HPAC group showed greater progress than the IPAC group on the Barthel Index for daily life by 5. 8 percent.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/35479650

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions