After completing chapter 36, you will be able to: Identify the skills necessary to conduct a patient interview; recognize the signs of anxiety; depression; and physical, mental, or substance abuse; use the six Cs for writing an accurate patient history; carry out a patient history using critical thinking skills;...
Chapter 5 - Interviewing the patient, taking a history, and documentation. The objectives of this chapter are: Identify the skills necessary to conduct a patient interview; implement the procedure for conducting a patient interview; detect the signs of anxiety, depression, and physical, mental, or substance abuse. use the six Cs for writing an accurate patient history.
Patients provide valid informed consent to a treatment or a
diagnostic procedure if they have sufficient capacity, have been
given appropriate information, and give consent freely without coercion
or undue influence. When a patient’s capacity for treatment
consent is in doubt, a clinician must determine whether the patient
indeed has the capacity. It is a common reason behind requests for
psychiatric consultations in a general hospital (Appelbaum, 2007).
Adapt and expand current national population-based surveillance systems such as the
Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS, state-based, self-reported data),
National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES, national data collection
involving a combination of interviews, spirometry, and physical examinations), and the
National Health Interview Survey (NHIS, national, self-reported data) to include more
In this chapter you will learn about the following: Describe the purpose of effective history taking in prehospital patient care; list components of the patient history as defined by the National EMS Education Standards; outline effective patient interviewing techniques to facilitate history taking; describe how the paramedic uses clinical reasoning; outline the process to determine differential diagnoses; identify strategies to manage special challenges in obtaining a patient history.
Chapter 36 - Interviewing the patient. After completing chapter 36, you will be able to: Name the skills necessary to conduct a patient interview; explain the procedure for conducting a patient interview; recognize the signs of anxiety; depression; and physical, mental, or substance abuse;...
Chapter 36 - Interviewing the patient, taking a history, and documentation. After completing chapter 36, you will be able to: Name the skills necessary to conduct a patient interview; explain the procedure for conducting a patient interview; recognize the signs of anxiety; depression; and physical, mental, or substance abuse; use the six Cs for writing an accurate patient history;...
other populations of older adults (e.g. individuals with Parkinson disease or other ailments or
people in assisted living arrangements) may be more difficult to study,we chose a population
of healthy high-functioning individuals for our first attempt to study decision making in the
Each subject completed an individually administered interview, involving a written questionnaire
and several interactive tasks. On average, subjects of both populations took 50 min
to complete the interview. For all areas of the investigation involving monetary rewards,
real cash was used.
Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về y học được đăng trên tạp chí y học Critical Care giúp cho các bạn có thêm kiến thức về ngành y học đề tài:
Implementing the semi-structured interview Kiddie-SADS-PL into an in-patient adolescent clinical setting: impact on frequency of diagnoses...
Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về sinh học được đăng trên tạp chí hóa học quốc tế đề tài : Cognitive interviewing methodology in the development of a pediatric item bank: a patient reported outcomes measurement information system (PROMIS) study
Tuyển tập báo cáo các nghiên cứu khoa học quốc tế ngành y học dành cho các bạn tham khảo đề tài: Training community resource center and clinic personnel to prompt patients in listing questions for doctors: Follow-up interviews about barriers and facilitators to the implementation of consultation planning
A qualitative focus group study with a total of 37 general
practitioners (GPs) was conducted. To reflect the German
speaking and the French speaking part of Switzerland, the
focus groups were conducted in both areas. Of the five fo-
cus group interviews, three were conducted in Zurich with
GPs working in and around Zurich. Two focus group inter-
views were conducted in Geneva with GPs working in and
around Geneva. All focus groups were composed of six to
nine GPs. GPs were recruited by sending a letter to a ran-
dom sample of GPs from an existing address database.
Competence of both executive director and board of
directors. If the executive director and board members meet
or exceed expectations over and over again, mutual respect
increases. Executive directors said, however, that their boards
seldom, if ever, do self-evaluation so it would be difficult for
boards to reflect in measurable ways on whether they were
meeting standards of good governance.
Some interview participants felt that an executive director’s
positive performance review expressed appreciation for a job
The OECD INFE Core Questionnaire has so far been used in 14 countries: of these, 12 originally
volunteered to pilot the questionnaire (Armenia; Czech Republic; Estonia; Germany; Hungary; Ireland;
Malaysia; Norway; Peru; Poland; South Africa and the United Kingdom), whilst the 13th
, Albania joined
the pilot at a later stage with the guidance of our INFE Measurement Subgroup Expert from Italy.
This study was conducted as part of a 4-year project
funded by the National Institute for Occupational Safety and
Health. The project forms a partnership of environmental
health scientists, health care providers, a community-based
organization (Centro Latino of Caldwell County), and
poultry workers to document the physical and psychosocial
impacts of poultry employment on Latinoworkers inwestern
North Carolina, and to develop ways of assisting workers
individually and collectively in protecting themselves from
the demands of this work.
Another study delivered an onsite intervention to adolescents presenting with alcohol problems
and showed a positive effect of a single intervention in this patient group.76 This study has
limitations in its design and only applies to a limited subset of A&E attenders.
A third study compared standard care, motivational interviewing or motivational interviewing
plus a booster session 7-10 days later.59 This study recruited injured patients who screened
positive for harmful or hazardous drinking.
Klemola and Norros (1997, 2001) observed and interviewed anesthetists (n = 16, 8
respectively) to explore the role of the patient monitor in their operating room practice and
to understand how they thought about their anesthetized patients and responded to infor-
mation they received while caring for them. Their ﬁndings suggested two distinct
approaches to practice, or ‘‘habits of action’’: the ‘‘interpretive orientation’’ guided by a
belief in an unpredictable world, and the ‘‘reactive orientation,’’ guided by a belief in a