Transform your practice by transcending traditional techniques. Enhance your fundamental role in helping patients manage their diabetes. With this book, you will discover how to structure a richer learning environment for your patients using interactive techniques as well as philosophical and practical approaches. Rich in wisdom and real-life experience that will benefit the novice to the expert.
The Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathic Pain GUIDELINES Pocketcard provides all that is needed to make accurate clinical decisions at the point of care including: Key Points; Assessment and Diagnosis Algorithm; Validated Pain Rating Scales; Patient Foot Care; Modification of Therapy; Current Medication Tables with Brand and Generic Names; Detailed drug information – strengths, formulations, comments.
- Guidelines Pocketcards are multi-fold pocketcards containing society-endorsed evidence-based treatment guidelines in a brief algorithmic format that is most preferred by practicing clinicians, quality managers, nurses, educators, and medical students (1, 2). ( 1- 2007 PDR Physician Survey 2 – VA-HHS national guidelines attribute preference survey)
- The Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathic Pain GUIDELINES Pocketcard is endorsed by the American Society of Pain Educators (ASPE) and based on the latest ASPE guidelines.
- This practical quick-reference tool contains screening, diagnostic, treatment algorithm, drug therapy, dosing information, patient monitoring and counseling points.
- Applications: point-of-care, education, QI interventions, clinical trials, medical reference, clinical research.
- For more information go to www.myguidelinescenter.com
This book is a patient education tool for health professionals and community-based educators who work with people who have diabetes. Formatted as a desktop flipchart with text to guide discussions and illustrations to show the patient.
Diabetes is a leading cause of blindness among working-age adults in the United States. Yet with early detection and timely treatment, diabetic eye disease can be controlled. The key is to get a dilated eye exam at least once a year. By advising people with diabetes to get a dilated eye exam, you can help reduce their risk of vision loss and blindness.