Patient Compliance And Patient Education
Topic 1 DQ1
Following an invasive operation, patients may suffer worry and anxiety. Alma’s reaction to the health-care worker mispronouncing her surname may have been affected by her past experiences with the health-care system. (Long wait times) and patient views of disease (Rothenberg,2003) The health care professional must apologize to Alma. And inquire about how to pronounce her name correctly and how she wishes to be called. Alma’s learning needs, abilities, and limitations must then be evaluated properly. If a patient has a learning handicap, the health care provider must create. Or adjust a method that is most beneficial to the patient (e.g printable material or videos). Following the creation of a workable plan. The dissemination of information in manageable portions, and the assessment of its effectiveness (e.g return demonstration).
Discuss Alma’s worries about post-operative treatment adherence, mechanical challenges (such as swallowing pills), limited mobility, cost (such as prescriptions and dressing supplies), fear, pride, religious views, and other considerations. Collaborate with the patient’s family and other essential persons on educational activities. Alma’s rehabilitation may depend on having a clear plan in place for introducing new medication as well as seeking the aid of family members or caretakers.
Rothenberg, G. M. (2003). How To Facilitate Better Patient Compliance. hmpgloballearningnetwork.com. https://www.hmpgloballearningnetwork.com/site/podiatry/article/1612.
pharmacist-led patient education
Topic 1DQ 2
Interventions such as team-based or coordinated care have been demonstrated to improve compliance rates. Patients say it’s simpler to ask questions, settle concerns about their prescription regimen, and participate on treatment plans when they receive team-based care (CDC, 2017). To stick to her drug regimens, Alma will need pharmacist-led medication reconciliation and customization, pharmacist-led patient education, and coordinated care between the pharmacist and primary care practitioner (CDC, 2017). Collaboration;
with others could also help figure out why the patient is offended by the care provider’s mispronunciation of her name.
, especially with someone close to Alma, such as a family member, would reveal information about the patient’s background, including cultural background, jeopardizing the nurse’s capacity to develop a therapeutic relationship.
with other experts can also help identify care providers’ biases and views, which can block communication and the development of a strong working relationship with the client.
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (2017). CDC Grand Rounds: Improving Medication Adherence for Chronic Disease Management – Innovations and Opportunities. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. https://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/volumes/66/wr/mm6645a2.htm
Hello everyone, my name is Pascal Uzobuife and I live in Fort Worth, Texas. I have been a nurse for over 11 years. I started off my nursing career as a certified nursing aide while taking pre-requisites from different colleges for entrance for the nursing program. A few years later I got accepted into the vocational nursing school in Tyler, TX where I graduated and became an LVN.
My first nursing job was in an oncology unit at a hospital. Since then, I have had various nursing experiences in Alzheimer and dementia units ,long term care and skilled nursing facilities, hospice healthcare, and home healthcare. After ten years, I finally decided to do the LVN to ADN bridge program. I am currently an RN at a hospice inpatient unit as a charge registered nurse. After searching and reviewing lots of schools for the BSN program on the internet, GCU stood out as the best option for me. I believed that I have made the right choice to enhance my education. My desire is to becoming a nurse practitioner in mental health in the future