Hold the child in an upright position and use a soft-tip bulb syringe
Place the child in the supine position and turn the head to the right
Prop the child in a semisitting position, chop up the food and place it in the child's mouth with plastic tableware
Seat the child in the wheelchair, give small bites of food with metal tableware, and encourage the child's participation.
Take vital signs
Call the student's mother
Give an aerosol treatment
Listen to the student's lungs
Has severe wheezing
Hasn't responded to treatment
Requires emergency intubation
Has underlying pneumonia
An inspiratory stridor is heard
The mother cannot calm the child
The toddler has a barking cough
The toddler is restless while sleeping
Congeals the mucous secretions and relieves the dyspnea
Decreases the effort required for breathing and also allows for rest. Decreases the effort required for breathing and also allows for rest
Triggers the cough reflex and facilitates expectoration of mucus
Liquifies the mucous secretions and makes them easier to expectorate
Bilateral breath sounds on auscultation are heard
Oxygen saturation is 80%
An audible cry is heard on inspiration
The tip of the ET tube is in the right mainstem bronchus.
Inability to speak
Take vital signs
Secure the child's airway
Visualize the child's throat with a tongue depressor
Obtain throat cultures
Notify the physician immediately.
Maintain nothing-by-mouth status for the next 24 hours
Maintain nothing-by-mouth status for the next 30 minutes and then resume clear liquids.
Place the child in a supine position.
Beclomethasone dipropionate (QVAR)
Auscultate the child's breath sounds
Monitor the child's respiratory pattern
Assess the child's lips for a decrease in cyanosis
Evaluate the child's current peak expiratory flow rate.
Have a tongue blade available
Keep the child in a supine position
Use nasotracheal suction as needed
Place the child in a lateral Sims' position
Posttraumatic stress disorder
Generalized adaptions to stress
Make sure the child eats a good diet
Take the child's temperature twice a day
Offer the child lots of orange juice to drink
Increase chest physiotherapy to four times per day
Distended Jugular Veins
Edema in the upper extremities
Clubbing of the fingers and toes
Breast development is commonly delayed
The adolescent is at risk for developing diabetes
Pregnancy and child-bearing aren't affected
Normal sexual relationships can be expected
Only males carry the gene for the disease.
By age 20, the frequency of respiratory treatment should be possible to decrease
Burns over the chest and abdomen
2 hours before breakfast
"I feel so guilty because my baby died"
"If I'd checked on my baby in the middle of the night he wouldn't have died"
"Parents should take all pillows and stuffed animals out of a baby's crib"
"it would probably be a good idea if I learned CPR"
Bone marrow depression
Enhanced academic ability
Being prone to developing type 1 diabetes
Decreased Respiratory Rate
Early passage of meconium in the neonatal period
A round face
Regular use of inhalers
A respiratory rate of 30 per minute.
Promoting stimulating activities that meet the infant's developmental needs
Making regular assessments of the infant's skin color, anterior fontanel, and vital signs
Discouraging visits from the parents during the acute phase to conserve the infant's energy
Maintaining airborne precautions including wearing a gown, cap, mask, and gloves when giving care to the infant.