Mark the letter of the letter of choice then click on the next button. Answer will be revealed after each question. No time limit to finish the exam. Good luck!
Avoid shopping for large amounts of food.
Control eating impulses.
Identify anxiety-causing situations.
Eat only three meals per day.
Check the client frequently at irregular intervals throughout the night
Assure the client that the nurse will hold in confidence anything the client says
Repeatedly discuss previous suicide attempts with the client
Disregard decreased communication by the client because this is common in suicidal clients
Deferoxamine mesylate (Desferal)
"I trust you not to purge."
"How are you purging and when do you do it?"
"Don't worry. I won't allow you to purge today."
"I know it's important for you to feel in control, but I'll monitor you for 90 minutes after you eat."
"If you continue to talk like that, I'm going to stop speaking to you."
"You told me you got fired from your last job for missing too many days after taking drugs all night."
"Tell me more about how it felt to get high."
"Don't you know it's illegal to use drugs?"
The client will establish adequate daily nutritional intake
The client will make a contract with the nurse that sets a target weight
The client will identify self-perceptions about body size as unrealistic
The client will verbalize the possible physiological consequences of self-starvation
The injury isn't consistent with the history or the child's age
He mother and father tell different stories regarding what happened.
The family is poor.
The parents are argumentative and demanding with emergency department personnel.
They tend to overprotect their children.
They usually have a history of substance abuse.
They maintain emotional distance from their children
They alternate between loving and rejecting their children
Remaining with the client and staying calm
Calling a security guard and another staff member for assistance
Telling the client's husband that he must leave at once
Determining why the husband feels so angry
Fill out the client's menu and make sure she eats at least half of what is on her tray.
Let the client eat her meals in private. Then engage her in social activities for at least 2 hours after each meal.
Let the client choose her own food. If she eats everything she orders, then stay with her for 1 hour after each meal.
Let the client eat food brought in by the family if she chooses, but she should keep a strict calorie count.
Assessing the client's home environment and relationships outside the hospital
Exploring the nurse's own feelings about suicide
Discussing the future with the client
Referring the client to a clergyperson to discuss the moral implications of suicide
Avoid discussing the client's perceptions and feelings.
Focus discussions on food and weight.
Avoid discussing unrealistic cultural standards regarding weight.
Provide objective data and feedback regarding the client's weight and attractiveness.
Restrict visits with the family until the client begins to eat.
Provide privacy during meals.
Set up a strict eating plan for the client.
Encourage the client to exercise, which will reduce her anxiety.
Reasons they stay in the abusive relationship (for example, lack of financial autonomy and isolation)
Readiness to leave the perpetrator and knowledge of resources
Use of drugs or alcohol
History of previous victimization
A below-normal serum potassium level
The child cries uncontrollably throughout the examination.
The child pulls away from contact with the physician.
The child doesn't cry when the shoulder is examined
The child doesn't make eye contact with the nurse.
Client's physical needs
Client's safety needs
Client's psychosocial needs
Client's medical needs
Accept responsibility for own behaviors
Be able to verbalize own needs and assert rights.
Set firm and consistent limits with the client
Allow the child to establish his own limits and boundaries.
Enter the room quietly and move beside her to assess her injuries.
Call for staff back-up before entering the room and restraining her
Move as much glass away from her as possible and sit next to her quietly
Approach her slowly while speaking in a calm voice, calling her name, and telling her that the nurse is here to help her
Asking the client to compare her figure with magazine photographs of women her age
Assigning the client to group therapy in which participants provide realistic feedback about her weight
Confronting the client about her actual appearance during one-on-one sessions, scheduled during each shift
Telling the client of the nurse's concern for her health and desire to help her make decisions to keep her healthy
A postoperative infection.
Phencyclidine (PCP) intoxication
Here's an interesting quiz for you.