By Richard J. Ham MD, Philip D. Sloane MD MPH, Gregg A. Warshaw MD, Marie A. Bernard MD, Ellen Flaherty PhD APRN AGSF
Designed for an individual desirous about treating geriatric sufferers, this re-creation remains to be the simplest complete resource for scientific options for the difficult geriatric inhabitants. within, you will discover a wealth of knowledge at the ideas of geriatric fundamental care...detailed, case-based techniques to significant geriatric syndromes...and displays of universal stipulations and events. what is extra, the fifth version now contains evidence-based drugs that is helping you shape a definitive analysis and create the simplest treatments attainable and an advantage CD-ROM containing supplemental materials.
- Incorporates attractive case reports all through to demonstrate the entire rules and key medical details you want to deal with your geriatric sufferers in addition to their families.
- Features a two-color structure that highlights crucial information.
- Provides evidence-based medication at any place attainable, providing you with the main authoritative info on analysis, remedy, and administration options.
- Features an interdisciplinary standpoint that displays the field's more and more team-oriented method of geriatric care.
- Includes an advantage CD-ROM containing extra colour photos, overview instruments, and overview questions that assist you hone your knowledge.
- Presents USMLE-style questions in each bankruptcy for fast assessment prior to scientific cases.
- Uses a constant structure from bankruptcy to bankruptcy that allows you to entry the knowledge you wish fast.
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Additional resources for Primary Care Geriatrics: A Case-Based Approach, 5e
Yet most of the disabling, chronic conditions of old age tend to have an insidious onset and symptoms so common in old age that for centuries the conditions have been regarded as a normal part of aging. It is not just older adults who may have these assumptions, but also their dependents (including the caregivers and adult children who might encourage them to seek health care). Older adults are viewed as often having hearing loss; difficulties with memory; shortened stature; aches and pains in the bones, muscles, and joints; and various other changes.
Doctors’ offices and the approaches of their staff need to be modified to take these common characteristics into account, while not patronizing relatively well elders by assuming difficulties where they do not exist. Rather than the traditional “investigate, diagnose, treat, and cure” sequence and the usual one-on-one relationship with the patient, the clinician to the older patient must integrate the family members and others who frequently have differing perceptions than the patient; indeed, their concerns (and supporting them in their caring roles) may be more meaningful than direct face-to-face care of the patient, especially with the frail.
Dr. Hensley took each complaint seriously; Mrs. Robinson liked that. When his evaluation was complete, he explained each concern in language she understood, reassured her that her general health was excellent, and told her what she could do to stay healthy. He explained that the bright red spots on her abdomen, which had become prominent over the past 10 years, were benign cherry angiomata clumps of blood vessels that commonly arise when a patient is in his or her 30s or 40s. ” He advised her, however, to avoid sun exposure, which accelerates wrinkling.
Primary Care Geriatrics: A Case-Based Approach, 5e by Richard J. Ham MD, Philip D. Sloane MD MPH, Gregg A. Warshaw MD, Marie A. Bernard MD, Ellen Flaherty PhD APRN AGSF