The correct answer to this question is option D - Call the hospital pharmacist and question the medication supplied. To avoid any form of medical error, the best thing for the next to do is to contact the hospital pharmacist to verify and question the medication that was delivered. Option A incorrect because the nurse should not administer the three tablets as a single dose without verifying with the hospital pharmacist.
This might cause errors that could have been avoided. Option B is incorrect because calling the physician to verify the order is unnecessary as the nurse already verified the physician’s order. Option C is incorrect because giving one tablet three times a day might be the wrong way to administer the medication. In summary, the nurse should confirm with the hospital pharmacist the best way to administer the medication to the patient.
It will depend on the situation that the person is in. Someone who is in the armed forces may feel proud because he/she has the opportunity to provide the type of service that his/her country needs. If the person has a family or is committed to somebody, it can be hard. There is always a possibility that the person will never come back especially when there is war.
The person would also have to endure being away from his/her loved ones for a long time. It can become a huge problem for the mental and emotional health of the person. Mainly, it will also depend on the person’s strength and how much he/she can take.
I believe the answer to whether life in the armed forces is better than life as a civilian depends on if the person in the armed forces is single or married. A single person’s life in the armed forces is a much easier life then living in a civil establishment. All their basic needs are provided including housing, shopping, banking, places of worship, opportunities for travel and extra pay for extra duties, and more. Having all these basic needs met also makes life easier for a single person because most of the decision making is done for you and you just need to follow orders. It is true that if you are married, you are still entitled to all of the same things mentioned above. The major difference is that many of the decisions can not involve your spouse.
And it’s often difficult for a spouse to understand the armed forces mentality and rules and to keep up with constantly changing priorities and plans. Not, to mention having to stay home during deployments and basically live as a single or mom or dad, worrying all the time.