Loading...



  • outcomes
  • Although prior studies showed that home telecare could improve outcomes from patients with congestive heart failure and reduce the cost of their care (Jerant et al. (igi-global.com)
  • Spirituality is a valuable tool that patients may use independently to improve their physiological and mental states of pain and discomfort, enabling people to worry less, possibly leading to better health outcomes. (wikipedia.org)
  • Crossing the Quality Chasm would focus more broadly on overuse (applying medical resources and treatments with insufficient evidence that they lead to greater outcomes), underuse (failing to apply resources or treatments with known benefits), and misuse (failing to execute care safely and correctly) of health care resources and treatments. (wikipedia.org)
  • And the main focuses of the institution are the development and verification of modern training and medical treatment programmes for people with diabetes mellitus, the training of trainers, the evaluation of new technologies and the gathering of patient-reported outcomes. (wikipedia.org)
  • diagnosis
  • The aim of the study was to examine late diagnoses and to assess the quality of care following diagnosis. (isharonline.org)
  • METHODS: National surveillance and cohort data were used to examine late HIV diagnoses and to assess the quality of care received in the 12 months following HIV diagnosis. (isharonline.org)
  • Outcome variables included being retained in care and achieving virological suppression, 366-730 days after diagnosis. (biomedsearch.com)
  • RESULTS: Of the 1781 patients in the study, 503 (28.2%) were retained in care in the Ryan White system and 418 (23.5%) achieved virological suppression 366-730 days after diagnosis. (biomedsearch.com)
  • This is a collective health problem due not only to the high incidence of the disease but also to the delay in diagnosing it, once the diagnosis and early treatment of TB are essential factors in its control. (scielo.br)
  • In this perspective, the time the user waits from the appearance of the first symptoms to the search for primary healthcare service is a determining factor for the delay of the TB diagnosis. (scielo.br)
  • Having the ability to look at a patient on an individual basis will allow for a more accurate diagnosis and specific treatment plan. (wikipedia.org)
  • This screening measure performed by HCT's can help create awareness and assist in the diagnosis and prevention of patient depression. (wikipedia.org)
  • HTM includes the business processes used in interaction and oversight of the technology involved in the diagnosis, treatment, and monitoring of patients. (wikipedia.org)
  • preventative
  • A nationally representative sample of older adults was used to estimate the effects of religious salience and denomination on six different types of preventative health care (i.e. (isharonline.org)
  • This approach uses the same sequencing technology to focus on the evaluation of disease risk, allowing the physician to initiate preventative treatment before the disease presents itself in their patient. (wikipedia.org)
  • Improved access to health related information on the web via semantic and networked resources will facilitate an improved understanding of health issues with the goal of increasing patient self-management, preventative care and enhancing health professional expertise. (wikipedia.org)
  • patient's
  • Rahimpour, 2006), a kind of new innovative technology, is designed to record clinical indicators of a patient's health status and provides feedback to patients including medication reminders and measurement scheduling (Celler et al. (igi-global.com)
  • Contact precautions are intended to prevent transmission of infectious agents, including epidemiologically important microorganisms, which are spread by direct or indirect contact with the patient or the patient's environment. (wikipedia.org)
  • Healthcare personnel caring for patients on contact precautions wear a gown and gloves for all interactions that may involve contact with the patient or potentially contaminated areas in the patient's environment. (wikipedia.org)
  • Third, that they are system-minded or that they look at a patient's care needs as crossing organizational, even competitive, boundaries and that they are not limited to a single experience with a hospital or clinic. (wikipedia.org)
  • mainly
  • 7 - 9 This information comes mainly from quantitative studies, but such studies often do not allow a detailed exploration of the beliefs and values that shape the attitudes of patients. (pubmedcentralcanada.ca)
  • It consists mainly in providing future parents with pertinent, unbiased information on primal health and supporting them during their child's primal period of life (i.e., "from conception to first anniversary" according to definition by the Primal Health Research Centre, London). (wikipedia.org)
  • This has mainly come about because health authorities are reluctant to bear the cost of the test strips and lancets. (wikipedia.org)
  • The hospital cared mainly for the poor, many of them recent immigrants, until the 20th century. (wikipedia.org)
  • Controversy over these provisions mainly centers on Section 166.046, Subsection (e),1 which allows a health care facility to discontinue life-sustaining treatment ten days after giving written notice if the continuation of life-sustaining treatment is considered futile care by the treating medical team. (wikipedia.org)
  • Practice
  • Fee splitting is the practice of sharing fees with professional colleagues, such as physicians or lawyers, in return for being sent referrals This is essentially the payment of a commission to the referrer with the express intention of ensuring that the referring doctor directs referrals of patients to the payee. (wikipedia.org)
  • It is also called as 'CUT' (also spoken as Cee-You-Tee) practice in many parts of the world including India for its reference to a 'cut' from the patients bill. (wikipedia.org)
  • hospitals
  • The perceived poor quality care at public hospitals was a significant barrier for many women in accessing health services. (springer.com)
  • In North America, hospitals resisted adoption of meter glucose measurements for inpatient diabetes care for over a decade. (wikipedia.org)
  • Medical technician students will complete the following courses: Anatomy/Physiology I & II Clinical Competencies I & II Medical Coding & other various administrative courses Pharmacology Medical Terminology Upon graduation and certification qualification, health technologist will be gainfully employed by: Hospitals, physicians' offices, and specialty clinics. (wikipedia.org)
  • The origins of hospitals, and the care provided within them, is closely linked with the rise of early Christianity. (wikipedia.org)
  • The care provided in these hospitals still focused on spirituality as before. (wikipedia.org)
  • The care provided in these hospitals was dictated by the Daughter's agenda, which was mostly providing spiritual care for the dying as well as alms for the poor. (wikipedia.org)
  • Though hospitals were used to house specific groups of people (orphans, the poor, prostitutes, immigrants), they were also legitimately involved in their care, and were not just another form of penitentiary. (wikipedia.org)
  • Overcrowding created very poor health conditions, which in turn gave these hospitals high mortality rates - nearly 25% at the Hotel Dieu. (wikipedia.org)
  • The best medical care was reserved for only those would could afford it, and the poor population of France's general hospitals very often could not. (wikipedia.org)
  • Equipment control and asset management involves the management of medical devices within a facility and may be supported by automated information systems (e.g., enterprise resource planning (ERP) systems are often found in U.S. hospitals, and the U.S. military health system uses an advanced automated system known as the Defense Medical Logistics Standard Support (DMLSS) suite of applications). (wikipedia.org)
  • Another section specifies that clinics, laboratories, hospitals or other health care facilities which compensate physicians for referral of patients are engaged in fee-splitting, which is unethical. (wikipedia.org)
  • According to their website, the Joint Commission (JCI) have no published view on the issue of fee splitting, and in fact the Joint Commission stopped trying to provide guidance on medical ethics to American hospitals many years ago, preferring to concentrate on less challenging areas of healthcare assessment, despite the vast importance of medical ethics to patient safety. (wikipedia.org)
  • Psychiatric
  • Psychiatric mental health nursing: from suffering to hope. (wikipedia.org)
  • Among its Definitions of Unprofessional Conduct, the "West Hudson Psychiatric Society Virtual Newsletter" (1997) lists Offering, giving or receiving a fee for the referral of a patient (fee splitting), or permitting any person other than an employee or associate to share in your fee, who has not provided an appropriate service directly under your supervision. (wikipedia.org)
  • clinical
  • 2003). Generally, HTMS incorporates an extensive suite of clinical instruments including a wireless weight scale, single lead electrocardiogram, hemadynamometer, spirometer, thermometer, (pulse) oximeter, uricometer, and Internet enabled tools to facilitate patient management long-distance by the healthcare team (Rahimpour, 2006). (igi-global.com)
  • Health promotion activities are current, non-clinical life choices. (wikipedia.org)
  • Surveillance of medical devices and evaluation of clinical protocols to ensure the ongoing protection of patients, volunteers in biomedical research, carers, comforters and persons subjected to non-medical imaging exposures from the deleterious effects of physical agents in accordance with the latest published evidence or own research when the available evidence is not sufficient. (wikipedia.org)
  • Surveillance of medical devices and evaluation of clinical protocols with respect to protection of workers and public when impacting the exposure of patients, volunteers in biomedical research, carers, comforters and persons subjected to non-medical imaging exposures or responsibility with respect to own safety. (wikipedia.org)
  • Medical simulation is somewhat unique, as it is continuously evolving to function across the medical operations, patient care and clinical spaces, with the future of medical simulation blurring the line between these sectors of medicine. (wikipedia.org)
  • Pregnancy
  • A set of a priori themes regarding care-seeking during pregnancy and its complications as well as additional themes as they emerged from the data were used for analysis. (springer.com)
  • Women stated they usually visited health facilities if they experienced pregnancy complications or danger signs, such as heavy bleeding or headache. (springer.com)
  • prevention
  • Transmission-based precautions are additional infection control precautions in health care, and the latest routine infection prevention and control practices applied for patients who are known or suspected to be infected or colonized with infectious agents, including certain epidemiologically important pathogens. (wikipedia.org)
  • Preventive healthcare (alternately preventive medicine or prophylaxis) consists of measures taken for disease prevention, as opposed to disease treatment. (wikipedia.org)
  • They worked at the Harvard and Columbia University Schools of Public Health, respectively, and later expanded the levels to include secondary and tertiary prevention. (wikipedia.org)
  • This new way of promoting health is now commonly called primal prevention. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1999
  • A follow-up to the frequently cited 1999 IOM patient safety report To Err Is Human: Building a Safer Health System, Crossing the Quality Chasm advocates for a fundamental redesign of the U.S. health care system. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Texas Advance Directives Act (1999), also known as the Texas Futile Care Law, describes certain provisions that are now Chapter 166 of the Texas Health & Safety Code. (wikipedia.org)
  • beds
  • In multi-patient rooms, >3 feet spatial separation between beds is advised to reduce the opportunities for inadvertent sharing of items between the infected/colonized patient and other patients. (wikipedia.org)
  • 3 feet and drawing the curtain between patient beds is especially important for patients in multi-bed rooms with infections transmitted by the droplet route. (wikipedia.org)
  • routine
  • Aside from routine patient care, healthcare technicians will complete many duties outside of direct care. (wikipedia.org)
  • There is a growing need for a cohort of compentent technicians to support the range of occupational health service delivery and to release nurses from some of the more routine tasks of their day-to-day work. (wikipedia.org)
  • evaluate
  • Personalised health care is based on the dynamics of systems biology and uses predictive tools to evaluate health risks and to design personalised health plans to help patients mitigate risks, prevent disease and to treat it with precision when it occurs. (wikipedia.org)
  • They can be trained to ask emotional health questions/survey's to evaluate the standing of patients mental health. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 2002, the Society for Simulation in Healthcare (SSH) was formed to become a leader in international interprofessional advances the application of medical simulation in healthcare The need for a "uniform mechanism to educate, evaluate, and certify simulation instructors for the health care profession" was recognized by McGaghie et al. (wikipedia.org)
  • facilitate
  • Understanding health seeking behaviour in a community is necessary for the development of appropriate health policies, health systems and educational strategies to facilitate access. (springer.com)
  • gaps
  • Equity looks at closing racial and income gaps in health care. (wikipedia.org)
  • The report identified numerous barriers to successful health care transformation, including: inconsistent or fluctuating goals, picking measurements that do not align with the goals, gaps caused by leadership turnover, low investment, outdated technology, unsustainable financing, threat of litigation, overregulation, and professional education that focuses on individual services rather than the system perspective. (wikipedia.org)
  • 2001
  • Crossing the Quality Chasm: A New Health System for the 21st Century is report on health care quality in the United States published by the Institute of Medicine (IOM) on March 1, 2001. (wikipedia.org)
  • behaviors
  • Although most of the variation between individuals has no effect on health, an individual's health stems from genetic variation with behaviors and influences from the environment. (wikipedia.org)
  • Spirituality can also interfere in an inverse way with self-care behaviors. (wikipedia.org)
  • As a result, they could unintentionally be worsening their conditions by discontinuing medically based self-care behaviors. (wikipedia.org)
  • infectious
  • Because these pathogens do not remain infectious over long distances in a healthcare facility, special air handling and ventilation are not required to prevent droplet transmission. (wikipedia.org)
  • A much-needed addition to the main building and funded by local businessman John Watkins, the Watkins Wing opened in January 1863 to treat patients with infectious diseases. (wikipedia.org)
  • Services
  • It is essential to identify the barriers and facilitators that women and families encounter, when deciding to seek maternal care services. (springer.com)
  • Predisposing characteristics include the individual's demographics, their social structure as well as their beliefs regarding the benefits of health services. (springer.com)
  • Enabling characteristics encompass personal and community resources that encourage usage of health services. (springer.com)
  • This study compares and contrasts the prevalence of health problems, and potential risk factors as well as the utilisation of health services by asylum seekers and refugees in the Irish context. (lenus.ie)
  • 0.001).In terms of health care utilisation, asylum seekers use GP services more often than refugees, while no significant difference was found between these groups for use of dentists, medication, hospitalisation or mental health services. (lenus.ie)
  • Compared to refugees, asylum seekers utilise GP services more often, but not mental health services. (lenus.ie)
  • Use of health care services by Afghan, Iranian, and Somali refugees and asylum seekers living in The Netherlands. (lenus.ie)
  • Facilities or healthcare delivery networks may rely on a combination of equipment service providers such as manufacturers, third-party services, in-house technicians, and remote support. (wikipedia.org)
  • assess
  • When a single-patient room is not available, consultation with infection control personnel is recommended to assess the various risks associated with other patient placement options (e.g., cohorting, keeping the patient with an existing roommate). (wikipedia.org)
  • By developing personal relationships with their patients and their families, health professionals can better assess patients' spiritual situation. (wikipedia.org)
  • medical procedure
  • Personalized medicine, also termed precision medicine, is a medical procedure that separates patients into different groups-with medical decisions, practices, interventions and/or products being tailored to the individual patient based on their predicted response or risk of disease. (wikipedia.org)
  • Adult
  • BACKGROUND: Adult refugees and asylum seekers living in Western countries experience a high prevalence of mental health problems, especially post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), depression and anxiety. (lenus.ie)
  • This health promotion par excellence is based on the 'new knowledge' in molecular biology, in particular on epigenetic knowledge, which points to how much affective - as well as physical - environment during fetal and newborn life may determine each and every aspect of adult health. (wikipedia.org)
  • barriers
  • If maternal lives are to be saved, policy makers need to develop processes to overcome these barriers and ensure easily accessible high-quality care for women in rural communities. (springer.com)
  • It discusses that the changes recommended in Levels A, B, and C run into barriers caused by these existing environmental factors, which would need to be adjusted in order to redesign the U.S. health care system, but makes few to no concrete recommendations. (wikipedia.org)
  • depression
  • Outcome measures included: general health status (SF-36), presence of PTSD symptoms and anxiety/depression symptoms. (lenus.ie)
  • RESULTS: Asylum seekers were significantly more likely than refugees to report symptoms of PTSD (OR 6.3, 95% CI: 2.2-17.9) and depression/anxiety (OR 5.8, 95% CI: 2.2-15.4), while no significant difference was found in self-reported general health. (lenus.ie)
  • Support
  • Providers who are uncomfortable accommodating an integrative approach to care should consult with other practitioners skilled in providing spiritual care, so that patients can integrate spiritual support into their own self-care The concept of "spirituality" in healt care has been criticised. (wikipedia.org)
  • Eysenbach G, Powell J, Englesakis M, Rizo C, Stern A. Health related virtual communities and electronic support groups: systematic review of the effects of online peer to peer interactions. (wikipedia.org)
  • It can involve simulated human patients - artificial, human or a combination of the two, educational documents with detailed simulated animations, casualty assessment in homeland security and military situations, emergency response, and support virtual health functions with holographic simulation. (wikipedia.org)
  • comprises
  • Just as health comprises a variety of physical and mental states, so do disease and disability, which are affected by environmental factors, genetic predisposition, disease agents, and lifestyle choices. (wikipedia.org)
  • METHODS
  • Medical physics (also called biomedical physics, medical biophysics or applied physics in medicine) is, generally speaking, the application of physics concepts, theories and methods to medicine or healthcare. (wikipedia.org)
  • respectively
  • Among the behavioral variables, self-medication and the first health service sought had a statistically significant association with the time for seeking care (p = 0.020, and p = 0.033, respectively). (scielo.br)
  • quality
  • In the late 1990s, the IOM established a committee and formal program to study health care quality that lead to the development of To Err Is Human and Crossing the Quality Chasm: the Committee on Quality of Health Care in America and the Program on Quality of Health Care in America. (wikipedia.org)
  • They were inspired by an article published by the IOM-sponsored National Roundtable on Health Care Quality in the Journal of the American Medical Association about the harm to patients caused by medical errors. (wikipedia.org)
  • Simultaneously, the National Cancer Policy Board and the President's Advisory Commission on Consumer Protection and Quality in the Health Care Industry published similar reports. (wikipedia.org)
  • Crossing the Quality Chasm identifies and recommends improvements in six dimensions of health care in the U.S.: patient safety, care effectiveness, patient-centeredness, timeliness, care efficiency, and equity. (wikipedia.org)
  • The first recommendation in Crossing the Quality Chasm relates to setting patient-centric goals for improving the U.S. health care system. (wikipedia.org)
  • It proposes making clear, comprehensive, and bold goals for quality improvement and that those goals should focus on improving patient experiences, the cost to each patient, and equity across disparate racial and income populations. (wikipedia.org)
  • approaches
  • While the tailoring of treatment to patients dates back at least to the time of Hippocrates, the term has risen in usage in recent years given the growth of new diagnostic and informatics approaches that provide understanding of the molecular basis of disease, particularly genomics. (wikipedia.org)
  • The concepts of personalised medicine can be applied to new and transformative approaches to health care. (wikipedia.org)
  • accommodate
  • The building, designed to accommodate 72 patients, remained unoccupied until three years later when the city had the money to purchase equipment and furnishings. (wikipedia.org)
  • Continuum
  • The WestCare Gulf Coast Mustard Seed Inn is funded by the Pinellas County Board of Commissioners, SAMHSA, HUD Continuum of Care, City of St. Petersburg, City of Clearwater, Department of Veterans Affairs for Pinellas and Hillsboro, Pinellas County Public Defender Jail Diversion and the Able Trust Foundation. (docplayer.net)
  • Some place self-care on a continuum with health care providers at the opposite end to self-care. (wikipedia.org)
  • newborn
  • Based on this limitation in knowledge, the aim of our pilot study was to determine the prevalence rates of pregnancy-relevant infections which might have an impact on newborn health. (biomedcentral.com)
  • Pediatric emergency care is required when a child - newborn to teen - is in need of immediate medical attention due to illness or injury. (lifescript.com)
  • allergic
  • The pediatric emergency team may also treat young patients in anaphylaxis, a life-threatening allergic reaction to medication or food. (lifescript.com)
  • This may be done for medically necessary reasons, such as to change the form of the medication from a solid pill to a liquid, to avoid a non-essential ingredient that the patient is allergic to, or to obtain the exact dose(s) needed or deemed best of particular active pharmaceutical ingredient(s). (wikipedia.org)
  • regulations
  • In fact, the 27 veterinary schools in North America are in various stages of examining current popular vaccination protocols and weighing them against accepted immunological theory, the diverse (and competing) vaccine manufacturers' recommendations, the recommendations of research experts, the legal and liability ramifications, public acceptance, and government regulations at local, state/provincial, national, and international levels. (sleddogcentral.com)
  • The notion that self-care is a fundamental pillar of health and social care means it is an essential component of a modern health care system governed by regulations and statutes. (wikipedia.org)
  • infants
  • 1. In this retrospective study, only a fraction of infants receiving well-child care at the study institution were screened for hepatitis C, despite being born to mothers with a known history of hepatitis C virus infection. (empr.com)
  • Of the 1043 infants delivered to mothers with HCV, 323 (32%) had a hemoglobin or lead level documented in the chart, indicating they were receiving well-child care at the University of Pittsburgh. (empr.com)
  • Pediatric emergency medicine is the branch of emergency medicine devoted to the care of critically ill or injured infants, children and adolescents. (lifescript.com)
  • Hospital
  • The Mustard Seed Inn, a tri-level facility (a former hotel), is centrally located just minutes from downtown St. Petersburg in a large catchment area for veterans due to the presence of two of the largest VA health care systems in the nation (James A. Haley Veterans Hospital and Bay Pines VA Health Care System). (docplayer.net)
  • Originally under the umbrella of general emergency care, pediatric emergency care is increasingly available in pediatric trauma centers in children's hospitals or general hospital settings. (lifescript.com)
  • the child will be taken to the emergency room of a hospital where pediatric emergency care will begin. (lifescript.com)
  • With no hospital in the area, local businessmen rented four rooms over a Broadway storefront to care for the children - an act that laid the foundation for what is now Monmouth Medical Center. (wikipedia.org)
  • primary
  • Also known as internists, these doctors often work as general practitioners, hospitalists, and primary care physicians. (lifescript.com)
  • Third-party payers (public and private health insurance) advocated an improved model to replace the UCR fees, which had been associated with stark examples of specialists making significantly higher sums of money than primary care physicians. (wikipedia.org)
  • With reference to the research of William Hsiao and colleagues, the Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act of 1989 was passed with the legislative intent of reducing the payment disparity between primary care and other specialties through use of the resource-based relative value scale (RBRVS). (wikipedia.org)
  • In 2002, a RUC update of values raised concerns that the process, which was initiated by medical speciality groups, unfairly cut primary care physician pay. (wikipedia.org)
  • Self-care is considered a primary form of care for patients with chronic conditions who make many day-to-day decisions, or self-manage, their illness. (wikipedia.org)
  • despite
  • Despite the name, they are schooled in treating the whole body, not just the internal organs, and see patients for a variety of conditions and complaints. (lifescript.com)
  • Despite the name, they are trained to treat the whole body, not just internal organs, and see patients for a variety of conditions and complaints. (lifescript.com)
  • System
  • Overview The MiniArcTM Single-Incision Sling System family eliminated incisions in the groin or abdomen, and was designed to reduce invasiveness, and encourage faster patient recovery. (healthmanagement.org)
  • program
  • The behavioral approach relies on a collaboration between patient and provider to develop a program of lifestyle change. (diabetes.org)
  • The Specialty Society Relative Value Scale Update Committee or Relative Value Update Committee (RUC, pronounced "ruck") is a private group of 31 mostly specialist physicians who have made highly influential recommendations on how to value a physician's work when computing health care prices in the United States' public health insurance program Medicare. (wikipedia.org)
  • They are the Supportive Housing Program and the Shelter Plus Care Program. (wikipedia.org)
  • If successfully completing the program with desired GPA and MCAT scores, they are ensured acceptance at Drexel University College of Medicine. (wikipedia.org)
  • A third component of the Division, the Program in Public Health, became the Brown University School of Public Health on July 1, 2013. (wikipedia.org)
  • children
  • Researchers at the University of Pittsburgh performed a review of pregnant women infected with HCV who both delivered their children and whose children subsequently received care at their institution. (empr.com)
  • In 1887, an epidemic struck Long Branch, leaving eight children from poor families sick and in need of care. (wikipedia.org)
  • The first mention of a special area devoted to the care of children appeared in the hospital's 1904 annual report, and the first mention of a pediatrician highlights Lester D. Wise, M.D., as chief of pediatrics in the 1920 annual report. (wikipedia.org)
  • major
  • In a 2010 Archives of Internal Medicine publication written before the major health care reform legislation passed Congress-the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (PPACA)-Federman et al. (wikipedia.org)
  • A diagnosis of major depressive episode requires that the patient has-over a two-week period-experienced five or more of the symptoms below, and these must be outside the patient's normal behaviour. (wikipedia.org)
  • Access to care is one major determinant of one's ability to carry out self-care maintenance behaviors.This includes having access to transportation to visit a health care service, availability of open hours of offices/clinics, and whether or not the care is affordable. (wikipedia.org)
  • include
  • Self-care maintenance behaviors include illness prevention, illness behaviors, and proper hygiene. (wikipedia.org)
  • Hygiene behaviors include adequate sleep, regular oral care, and hand washing. (wikipedia.org)
  • child
  • Although infectious diseases still account for a high burden of morbidity and mortality in sub-Saharan Africa, simultaneous investigations on multiple infections affecting maternal and child health are missing. (biomedcentral.com)
  • Of those receiving well-child care, only 96 (30%) were screened in some fashion for HCV. (empr.com)
  • Who will provide medical care for my child in the emergency room? (lifescript.com)
  • chronic
  • The patients in the study were split into low migraine attack frequency (AF), intermediate AF, high frequency, and chronic migraine AF. (wikipedia.org)
  • treat
  • As Dr. Robins states, "Being with The Joint has provided me with a wonderful opportunity to once again treat patients. (chiropractorsconcord.com)
  • Several random controlled trials (RCTs) comparing DBT to other forms of cognitive-behavioral treatments have favored the use of DBT to treat borderline patients. (wikipedia.org)
  • physical
  • Living in a food desert or having limited resources that allow for physical activity would decrease the likelihood of participating in self-care maintenance behaviors. (wikipedia.org)
  • work
  • The physician work RVU values accepted by CMS also influence private health insurance reimbursement. (wikipedia.org)
  • Following the work of Henry Dale and George Barger at Burroughs-Wellcome, academic chemist Gordon Alles synthesized amphetamine and tested it in asthma patients in 1929. (wikipedia.org)
  • social
  • DBT can be based on a biosocial theory of personality functioning in which BPD is seen as a biological disorder of emotional regulation in a social environment experienced as invalidating by the borderline patient. (wikipedia.org)
  • Social determinants of health play a huge role in how people take care of themselves. (wikipedia.org)
  • Availability
  • These external factors can determine a person's ability to perform self-care maintenance because a person may not be able to perform a behavior based on its availability. (wikipedia.org)
  • people
  • Self-care includes all health decisions people (as individuals or consumers) make for themselves and their families to ensure they are physically and mentally fit. (wikipedia.org)
  • human
  • The term derives from the humoral medicine of the ancient Greeks, which taught that the balance of fluids in the human body, known as humours (Latin: humor, "body fluid"), controlled human health and emotion. (wikipedia.org)
  • large
  • I wish and hope for acceptance isn't a large request but l imagine it would be impossible to get there with a shrink you don't connect with. (drugs-forum.com)
  • particular
  • Acceptance of particular Insurance Plans may vary, based on different office locations. (lifescript.com)
  • In philosophy, self-care refers to the care and cultivation of self in a comprehensive sense, focusing in particular on the soul and the knowledge of self. (wikipedia.org)
  • Pharmaceutical compounding (done in compounding pharmacies) is the creation of a particular pharmaceutical product to fit the unique need of a patient. (wikipedia.org)
  • As with any art form, the acceptance of a particular style or incidence of humour depends on sociological factors and varies from person to person. (wikipedia.org)
  • another
  • Another important aspect to self care includes eating fresh fruits and vegetables, lean meats and other proteins. (wikipedia.org)
  • Hygiene is another important part of self-care maintenance. (wikipedia.org)
  • Access within a one's living environment is another factor that influences self-care maintenance. (wikipedia.org)
  • experience
  • You sent a main experience of care and you have then succeeded the Sexualities of your terminology. (keepergoals.com)
  • In the second stage, patients are encouraged to experience the painful emotions that they have been avoiding. (wikipedia.org)