|Series||Public administration series--bibliography,, P 1581|
|LC Classifications||Z6675.T45 V36 1984, R726.8 V36 1984|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||20 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||20|
|LC Control Number||85115703|
Terminal Illness: A Guide to Nursing Care: Medicine & Health Science Books @ ed by: Terminal care facilities (1 works) (show all 66 subjects) Books under this subject. On Death and Dying by Elisabeth Kübler-Ross (2, copies) Questions and Answers on Death and Dying by Elisabeth Kübler-Ross ( copies) The Bumblebee Flies Anyway by Robert Cormier ( copies). Terminal care refers to the treatment provided to a critically ill person in a situation where curative treatment has been discontinued. Dying patients are not left to cope with their condition even though the progress of their disease can no longer be influenced. Terminal care is not just cancer care but other relevant diseases, which include heart failure, respiratory failure, severe chronic kidney disease, hepatic failure, as well as certain neurological diseases such as multiple sclerosis and motor neurone disease, and dementia. Each may bring its own challenges in terms of the provision of terminal.
• provide education for hospices, long- term care facilities, hospice regulators, and long- term care regulators on nursing facilities requirements regarding hospice and end-of-life care for LTC facilities residents. The resulting guidelines are a source of information for facility staff. Terminal facilities means one or more structures comprising a terminal unit, which include, but are not limited to, wharves, warehouses, covered and/ or open storage spaces, cold storage plants, cranes, grain elevators and/or bulk cargo loading and/or unloading structures, landings, and receiving sta- tions, used for the transmission, care and convenience of cargo and/or pas- sengers in the. For the edition of the Guidelines for Design and Construction documents, the Facility Guidelines Institute developed three books: a volume for hospitals, a new volume for outpatient facilities, and the volume for residential health, care, and support provides basic information on planning, design, construction, and commissioning as well as minimum design requirements for. Comfort care is a form of medical care that focuses on relieving symptoms and optimizing comfort as patients undergo the dying process. When a patient can no longer benefit from curative treatment, comfort care can allow a better quality of life at the end of life.
From my book review blog Rundpinne. ( stars) "Terminal Care by Christopher Stookey is an intense medical thriller filled with corporate cover-ups, ethical dilemmas, and delightful twists and turns woven in for good measure. Alzheimer’s patients in the East Annex are dying at an alarming rate, which happens to coincide with an experimental neurological medication/5(11). According to [Title 49 – Transportation; Subtitle B Other Regulations Relating to Transportation; Chapter III Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration, Department of Transportation; Subchapter B Federal Motor Carrier Safety Regulations; Part Passenger Carrier Regulations; Subpart A Discrimination in Operations of Interstate Motor Common Carriers of Passengers], terminal facilities. Hinton, J.: , Can home care maintain an acceptable quality of life for patients with terminal cancer and their relatives. Palliative Medicine 8 (3): – CrossRef Google Scholar. The author clearly has wide experience in dealing with terminal care and gives a sensitive and thorough review of the complex medical care issues involved in producing a humane death." Family Medicine "An excellent book for any hospice to have for the volunteers, social workers, and physicians.