Pronounced wrinkles on the face.
Decreased size of the nose and ears.
Increased growth of facial hair.
Increased oxidative enzyme levels.
Alcohol taken with medication.
Medications containing magnesium.
Decreased serum albumin.
Wide-spaced eyes. smooth philtrum. flattened nose
Strong tongue thrust. short palpebral fissures. simian crease
Negative Babinski sign. hyperreflexia. deafness
Shortened limbs. increased jitteriness. constant sucking
“Tell me where you hurt.”
“Other children like having their blood pressure taken.”
“This will be like having a little stick in your arm.”
“Anything you tell me is confidential.”
Explain to the client that the dentures must come out as they may get lost or broken in the operating room
Ask the client if there are second thoughts about having the procedure
Notify the anesthesia department and the surgeon of the client’s refusal
Ask the client if the preference would be to remove the dentures in the operating room receiving area
Growth problems will occur if the fracture involves the periosteum
Epiphyseal fractures often interrupt a child’s normal growth pattern
Children usually heal very quickly. so growth problems are rare
Adequate blood supply to the bone prevents growth delay after fractures
“Good morning. Do you remember where you are?”
“Hello. My name is Elaine Jones and I am your nurse for today.”
“How are you today? Remember. you’re in the hospital.”
“Good morning. You’re in the hospital. I am your nurse Elaine Jones.”
Increase her fluid intake to three liters/day.
Request a prescription for a laxative from her physician.
Stop taking iron supplements.
Take two tablespoons of mineral oil daily.