Dressing a patient
Feeding a patient
Providing oral hygiene
Ambulating a patient
Milk, ham sandwich, and ice cream bar
Water, mashed potatoes, and gelatin
Milk, custard, and soup
Orange juice, soft boiled eggs, and toasts
The apical pulse rate
The carotid pulse rate
The popliteal pulse rate
The brachial pulse rate
Wetting the bed
Massage her legs with lotion
Ask the nurse to check the client immediately
Have the client walk to relieve the cramp
Assess the soreness every hour for a few hours
Cleaning a bedpan
Touching used linens
Being sneezed on
Using a doorknob
Attempt to get the resident out of the room and close the door
Get the fire extinguisher and put out the fire
Take away the resident's cigarettes
Pull the fire alarm
Keep the client's joint well lubricated.
Keep the clients straight as possible.
Keep bed linens wrinkle free.
Ambulate the client at least twice day.
On the right side.
On the left side.
When he is lying flat in bed.
As he lies on either side.
Rash that appears suddenly
Warm, dry, and pink skin
Tough skin on the feet
Scold him and tell him never to smoke unsupervised again.
Remain with the patient until he finishes smoking.
Tell another coworker.
Call the charge nurse to supervise.
They prefer to eat alone.
They use a "clock" system to find their food.
They prefer to be fed.
They need liquid diets.
Clamp off the catheter and disconnect it.
Let the bag dangle between the client's legs.
Carry the bag below bladder level.
Hide the bag in a pillow case.
Restrain the resident.
Walk with the resident.
Place the resident in a locked room.
Continue to observe the client.
Hold the transfer belt and lean against the wall.
Call for help.
Grasp the belt and lower the client to the floor.
Hold the client tightly to prevent falling.
Weigh the client without clothing.
Weigh the client fully clothed.
Weigh the client at the same time and day.
Weigh the client after breakfast.
Tell her not to worry because the baby will be fine.
Tell her the aide will call the baby's doctor.
Ask her if she is upset with her doll.
Tell her the bay is not real.
Keep the client in bed.
Protect the client from injury.
Provide additional warmth.
Remind the client of home.
Irrigate the catheter.
Check for kinks in the tube.
Replace the drainage bag.
Replace the catheter.
Call for help.
Offer her drink of water.
Hit her on the back.
Perform the Heimlich maneuver.
Placed in the linen hamper.
Bagged before removing from the room.
Taken directly to the laundry.
A finger sweep.
In a red plastic bag.
On the bedside table.
On the floor.
In a laundry bag.
Airway, breathing, and circulation
Action before calling
Airway before circulation
Action, benefit, and contact
Clear fluids only.
At least 5,000 cc of fluid per shift.
Fluids every hour.
High calorie fluids.
Stand or sit facing the client.
Speak clearly and softy.
Raise your voice.
Use simple words and sentences.
Keeping them in a tissue in a dresser drawer.
Placing them in a labeled denture cup.
Insisting the client wear the denture.
Placing an identifying mark on the dentures.
Rinse them out with clear water.
Report the incident to the charge nurse.
Observe skin irritation.
Disallow the client to drink.
Release the restraints every four hours.
Leave the client alone to rest.
T-98.6, P-70, R-14, BP-120/60
T-95.4, P-40, R-10, BP-80/40
T-98.8"R", P-60, R-20, BP-132/70
T-97.6 "ax:, P-78, R-16, BP-110/60
Forcing clients fingers off the side rail.
Deliberately leaving the call bell out of reach.
Turning the light out against the client's wishes.
Using gloves to provide peri-care.
Before going to the bathroom.
After each client contact.
After changing dressings.
Ignore it if the resident does not complain.
Wash if it see if it disappears.
Rub it with alcohol to dry it out.
Notify the charge nurse of the rash.
How to dress.
How to call for help.
That things will get better.
That there is nothing to worry about.
Hold him down to prevent him from falling.
Put a tongue depressor in his mouth.
Protect him from injuring himself.
Run out of the room and get help.
Just before bedtime.
In the afternoon.
Upon awakening in the morning.
Turn her whole body by moving her feet.
Twist from the waist.
Move her body in sections.
Move her body very slowly.
Attempt to move the client alone.
Let the family move the client.
Get another aide to help.
Move the client later.
At the side of the bed, facing the head of the bed.
At the foot of the bed.
At the head of the bed.
At the sided of the bed, facing the foot of the bed.
Proper body mechanics.
A Hoyer Lift.
A minimum of three coworkers.
A mobility mattress.
Dressing is a waste of time for a handicapped resident.
Residents are used to dressing in front of others.
Residents care about what they wear.
Residents like the nurse aide to dress them.
Feeling imaginary bugs crawl on his arms.
Thinking that the CIA is secretly watching him.
Hearing voices demand the he escapes from the facility.
Labeling items in the client's room.
Putting up calendars and clocks.
Using familiar items in the client's room.
Reminding a client that his spouse is deceased.
Insist that the client stop.
Ask the client why he is engaging in this behavior.
Report it to the charge nurse.
Allow the client privacy.
Ensure that a family member is present.
Having a coworker assist her.
Contact the funeral director for instructions.
Unconscious clients may be able to hear you speak to them during the bath.
Unconscious clients can turn in bed when asked.
Unconscious clients do not need to be observed for decubiti.
Unconscious clients have very moist skin.