Nursing management of diabetes mellitus
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Nursing management of diabetes mellitus

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Published by Springer Pub. Co. in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Diabetes -- Nursing,
  • Diabetes Mellitus -- nursing

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Other titlesDiabetes mellitus.
Statement[edited by] Diana W. Guthrie, Richard A. Guthrie ; with contributors.
ContributionsGuthrie, Diana W., Guthrie, Richard A., 1935-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC660 .G88 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationxix, 362 p. :
Number of Pages362
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2028576M
ISBN 100826172601
LC Control Number91004726

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The cause for Type I diabetes is unknown, but hypothesized to be potentially genetic or triggered by a virus. The cause for Type II diabetes is caused by a storm of events culminating such as weight gain, lack of activity, genetics, and stress levels. Desired Outcome. Blood sugar control with minimal side effects. Diabetes Mellitus Nursing Care.   Diabetes is a prevalent condition. Just recall all the patients you saw today and there’s probably a handful of them who are diabetic. According to the National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion Division of Diabetes Translation, up to million people in the United States have diabetes. And by , the number can increase up to .   1. Introduction. Type 2 diabetes mellitus has been identified as one of the most challenging chronic illnesses to manage [].The demands of diabetes and the integration of complex self-management regimens into daily life have been shown to produce high levels of emotional distress, and to leave people feeling overwhelmed, frustrated, and discouraged [2,3].Cited by: 2.   (). Nursing Management of Diabetes Mellitus (Book) Journal of Community Health Nursing: Vol. 9, No. 2, pp. Author: Karen Kopacz.

  Diabetes is a prevalent metabolic disorder that affects more than million people globally [1]. Globally, diabetes care has been estimated at $trillion [2]. Further, according to the International Diabetes Federation, 1 in 10 adults will have diabetes by [1]. In the United States, data from the National Diabetes Statistics reported in that a total of .   Diabetes management can differ across the spectrum according to where elderly patients live (i.e., whether they are community dwelling or live in an assisted-living facility or a nursing home. Table 2 describes the characteristics of older adults in different living situations and how these characteristics may affect diabetes : Erika Leung, Erika Leung, Supakanya Wongrakpanich, Supakanya Wongrakpanich, Medha N. Munshi. Nursing management of diabetes mellitus. New York: Springer Pub. Co., © (OCoLC) Online version: Nursing management of diabetes mellitus. New York: Springer Pub. Co., © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Diana W Guthrie; Richard A Guthrie. Nursing management of diabetes mellitus. St. Louis: Mosby, (OCoLC) Online version: Nursing management of diabetes mellitus. St. Louis: Mosby, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Diana W Guthrie; Richard A Guthrie.

This book is a how-to manual for practicing physicians and health care providers, nurse educators, nutritionists, and physicians in training in the management of /5(3). Learn diabetes mellitus chapter 49 lewis with free interactive flashcards. Choose from different sets of diabetes mellitus chapter 49 lewis flashcards on Quizlet.   This article, the first of a three-part series on diabetes management, gives an overview of the different types of diabetes (including rarer forms), causes and triggers, symptoms and warning signs, and diagnostic tests. Citation: Knight J et al () Diabetes management 1: disease types, symptoms and diagnosis. Nursing Times [online]; 4. b. Assess the patient's perception of what it means to have diabetes mellitus. c. Demonstrate how to check glucose using capillary blood glucose monitoring. d. Discuss the need for the patient to actively participate in diabetes management.