Three major types of eating disorders
October 14, 2021
compose your response using a word document in apa format with no less than 300 words per question sure to cite wherever you have found your answers
October 14, 2021

Episodic/Focused   SOAP Note Exemplar (pls use this template)Focused   SOAP Note for a patient with chest painS.CC: “Chest pain”HPI: The patient is a 65 year old AA male who developed sudden onset of   chest pain, which began early this morning.  The pain is described as   “crushing” and is rated nine out of 10 in terms of intensity. The pain is   located in the middle of the chest and is accompanied by shortness of breath.   The patient reports feeling nauseous. The patient tried an antacid with   minimal relief of his symptoms.PMH: Positive history of GERD and hypertension is controlledFH: Mother died at 78 of breast cancer; Father at 75 of CVA.  No   history of premature cardiovascular disease in first degree relatives.SH : Negative for tobacco abuse, currently or previously; consumes   moderate alcohol; married for 39 yearsROSGeneral–Negative for fevers,   chills, fatigueCardiovascular–Negative for   orthopnea, PND, positive for intermittent lower extremity edemaGastrointestinal–Positive for   nausea without vomiting; negative for diarrhea, abdominal painPulmonary–Positive for   intermittent dyspnea on exertion, negative for cough or   hemoptysisO.VS:   BP 186/102; P 94; R 22; T 97.8; 02 96% Wt 235lbs; Ht 70”General–Pt appears diaphoretic and anxiousCardiovascular–PMI is in the 5th inter-costal   space at the mid clavicular line. A grade 2/6 systolic decrescendo murmur is   heard best at thesecond   right inter-costal space which radiates to the neck.A   third heard sound is heard at the apex. No fourth heart sound or rub are   heard. No cyanosis, clubbing, noted, positive for bilateral 2+ LE edema is   noted.Gastrointestinal–The abdomen is symmetrical   without distention; bowelsounds   are normal in quality and intensity in all areas; abruit   is heard in the right para-umbilical area. No masses orsplenomegaly   are noted. Positive for mid-epigastric tenderness with deep palpation.Pulmonary– Lungs are clear to   auscultation and percussion bilaterallyDiagnostic   results: EKG, CXR, CK-MB (support with evidenced and guidelines)A.Differential   Diagnosis:1)   Myocardial Infarction (provide supportive documentation with evidence based   guidelines).2)   Angina (provide supportive documentation with evidence based guidelines).3)   Costochondritis (provide supportive documentation with evidence based   guidelines).Primary   Diagnosis/Presumptive Diagnosis: Myocardial InfarctionP.This section is not required for the assignments in this course (NURS 6512) but will be required for future courses.Assignment 1: Case Study Assignment: Assessing Neurological SymptomsCase #2:CASE STUDY 2: Numbness and Pain A 47-year-old obese female complains of pain in her right wrist, with tingling and numbness in the thumb and index and middle fingers for the past 2 weeks. She has been frustrated because the pain causes her to drop her hair-styling toolsImagine not being able to form new memories. This is the reality patients with anterograde amnesia face. Although this form of amnesia is rare, it can result from severe brain trauma. Anterograde amnesia demonstrates just how impactful brain disorders can be to a patient’s quality of living. Accurately assessing neurological symptoms is a complex process that involves the analysis of many factors.In this Case Study Assignment, you will consider case studies that describe abnormal findings in patients seen in a clinical setting.To Prepare·  You will be assigned to a specific case study for this Case Study Assignment (Please see Above)· Also, your Case Study Assignment should be in the Episodic/Focused SOAP Note format( as in exampler above) rather than the traditional narrative style format. Refer to Chapter 2 of the Sullivan text and the Episodic/Focused SOAP Template in the Week 5 Learning Resources for guidance. Remember that all Episodic/Focused SOAP notes have specific data included in every patient case.With regard to the case study you were assigned:· Review this week’s Learning Resources, and consider the insights they provide about the case study.· Consider what history would be necessary to collect from the patient in the case study you were assigned.· Consider what physical exams and diagnostic tests would be appropriate to gather more information about the patient’s condition. How would the results be used to make a diagnosis?· Identify at least five possible conditions that may be considered in a differential diagnosis for the patient.·The Case Study AssignmentUse the Episodic/Focused SOAP Template and create an episodic/focused note about the patient in the case study to which you were assigned using the episodic/focused note template provided ( ABOVE). Provide evidence from the literature to support diagnostic tests that would be appropriate for each case. List five different possible conditions for the patient’s differential diagnosis, and justify why you selected each.Resource for referencesBall, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. (2019). Seidel’s guide to physical examination: An interprofessional approach (9th ed.). St. Louis, MO: Elsevier Mosby.Chapter 7, “Mental Status”This chapter revolves around the mental status evaluation of an      individual’s overall cognitive state. The chapter includes a list of      mental abnormalities and their symptoms.·Chapter 23, “Neurologic System”The authors of this chapter explore the anatomy and physiology of the      neurologic system. The authors also describe neurological examinations and      potential findings.Dains, J. E., Baumann, L. C., & Scheibel, P. (2019). Advanced health assessment and clinical diagnosis in primary care (6th ed.). St. Louis, MO: Elsevier Mosby.Credit Line: Advanced Health Assessment and Clinical Diagnosis in Primary Care, 6th Edition by Dains, J.E., Baumann, L. C., & Scheibel, P. Copyright 2019 by Mosby. Reprinted by permission of Mosby via the Copyright Clearance Center.Chapter 4, “Affective Changes”This chapter outlines how to identify the potential cause of affective changes in a patient. The authors provide a suggested approach to the evaluation of this type of change, and they include specific tools that can be used as part of the diagnosis.Chapter 9, “Confusion in Older Adults”This chapter focuses on causes of confusion in older adults, with an emphasis on dementia. The authors include suggested questions for taking a focused history as well as what to look for in a physical examination.Chapter 13, “Dizziness”Dizziness can be a symptom of many underlying conditions. This chapter outlines the questions to ask a patient in taking a focused history and different tests to use in a physical examination.Chapter 19, “Headache”The focus of this chapter is the identification of the causes of headaches. The first step is to ensure that the headache is not a life-threatening condition. The authors give suggestions for taking a thorough history and performing a physical exam.Chapter 31, “Sleep Problems”In this chapter, the authors highlight the main causes of sleep problems. They also provide possible questions to use in taking the patient’s history, things to look for when performing a physical exam, and possible laboratory and diagnostic studies that might be useful in making the diagnosis.Sullivan, D. D. (2019). Guide to clinical documentation (3rd ed.). Philadelphia, PA: F. A. Davis.Chapter 2, “The Comprehensive History      and Physical Exam” (“Cranial Nerves and Their Function” and      “Grading Reflexes”) (Previously read in Weeks 1, 2, 3, and 5)Seidel, H. M., Ball, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. (2011). Physical examination objective data checklist. In Mosby’s guide to physical examination (7th ed.). St. Louis, MO: Elsevier Mosby.Credit Line: Mosby’s Guide to Physical Examination, 7th Edition by Seidel, H. M., Ball, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. Copyright 2011 by Elsevier. Reprinted by permission of Elsevier via the Copyright Clearance Center.Ball, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. (2019). Neurologic system: Student checklist. In Seidel’s guide to physical examination: An interprofessional approach (9th ed.). St. Louis, MO: Elsevier Mosby.Credit Line: Seidel’s Guide to Physical Examination, 9th Edition by Ball, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. Copyright 2019 by Elsevier Health Sciences. Reprinted by permission of Elsevier Health Sciences via the Copyright Clearance Center.Ball, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. (2019). Neurologic system: Key points. In Seidel’s guide to physical examination: An interprofessional approach (9th ed.). St. Louis, MO: Elsevier Mosby.Credit Line: Seidel’s Guide to Physical Examination, 9th Edition by Ball, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. Copyright 2019 by Elsevier Health Sciences. Reprinted by permission of Elsevier Health Sciences via the Copyright Clearance Center.Ball, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. (2019). Mental status: Student checklist. In Seidel’s guide to physical examination: An interprofessional approach (9th ed.). St. Louis, MO: Elsevier Mosby.Credit Line: Seidel’s Guide to Physical Examination, 9th Edition by Ball, J. W., Dains, J. E., Flynn, J. A., Solomon, B. S., & Stewart, R. W. Copyright 2019 by Elsevier Health Sciences. Reprinted by permission of Elsevier Health Sciences via the Copyright Clearance Center.Bearden , S. T., & Nay, L. B. (2011). Utility of EEG in differential diagnosis of adults with unexplained acute alteration of mental status. American Journal of Electroneurodiagnostic Technology, 51(2), 92–104.This article reviews the use of electrocenographs (EEG) to assist in differential diagnoses. The authors provide differential diagnostic scenarios in which the EEG was useful.Athilingam, P ., Visovsky, C., & Elliott, A. F. (2015). Cognitive screening in persons with chronic diseases in primary care: Challenges and recommendations for practice. American Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease & Other Dementias, 30(6), 547–558. doi:10.1177/1533317515577127Sinclair , A. J., Gadsby, R., Hillson, R., Forbes, A., & Bayer, A. J. (2013). Brief report: Use of the Mini-Cog as a screening tool for cognitive impairment in diabetes in primary care. Diabetes Research and Clinical Practice, 100(1), e23–e25. doi:10.1016/j.diabres.2013.01.001Roalf, D. R., Moberg, P. J., Xei, S. X., Wolk, D. A., Moelter, S. T., & Arnold, S. E. (2013). Comparative accuracies of two common screening instruments for classification of Alzheimer’s disease, mild cognitive impairment, and healthy aging. Alzheimer’s & Dementia, 9(5), 529–537. doi:10.1016/j.jalz.2012.10.001. Retrieved from http://www.alzheimersanddementia.com/article/S1552-5260(12)02463-6/abstract
 
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