Answer: temperature-- 99.5 and 101.5 degrees F, with 100 degrees F the average pulse--30 to 40 beats per minute (bpm) with an average of 35 bpm respiration rate--at rest is 8 to 16 complete breaths (inhalation and exhalation combined make up one complete breath) per minute.
Answer: The standard vital signs for adults (over 18) are:Blood Pressure - normal is 120/80 but varies greatlyPulse - normal is 60-80 beats per minRespirations - vary between 15 - 24 per minuteTemperature - varies, normal is 98.0-99.0 taken by mouth (orally), rectally will be somewhat higherOxygen Saturation - varies between 96% and 100% on room air, without supplemental oxygen.
Answer: The heart rate is typically rapid and fluttery. The skin may be pale and clammy. The person may be cool to the touch, and they may be disoriented and confused. Respiration would be rapid and shallow.
Answer: It is to see how well the heart is reacting to the new blood that has been put into the body. And vital signs are always checked whether they just received a blood transfusion or if it is just a regular doctors visit. Vital signs are very important!
Answer: Vital signs are often taken by health professionals in order to assess the most basic body functions. They may offer clues to the health or condition of an individual who is being examined. Vital signs are an essential part of a case presentation.Primary fourThere are four vital signs which are standard in most medical settings:1. temperature examination for normal temperature2. pulse rate (or heart rate)3. blood pressure4. respiratory rateThe equipment needed is a thermometer, a sphygmomanometer, and a watch.Though a pulse can often be taken by hand, a stethoscope may be required for a patient with a very weak pulse.Fifth signThe phrase "fifth vital sign" usually refers to pain, as perceived by the patient on a Pain scale of 1-10. For example, the Veterans Administration made this their policy in 1999. However, some doctors have noted that pain is actually a subjective symptom, not an objective sign, and therefore object to this classification.Other sources include pulse oximetry as their fifth sign.Sixth signThere is no standard "sixth vital sign", and the use is much more informal and discipline-dependent than with the above, but some proposals (excluding the fifth sign candidates above) include:* Urinary continence* End-tidal CO2* Emotional distress* Spirometry* Military deployment* Glucose
Answer: Life Alert has a website where you can purchase emergency response monitors for seniors. They also have a toll free number where customer service agents can assist you in ordering a product and service to meet your needs.
Answer: The vital signs is inflammation, headaches, vomiting, constant peeing that is either red or really dark yellow. Throwing up blood or coughing up blood. If you have any long term rash that is not going away.
Answer: Urinary tract infections can have symptoms of burning, painfulurination. There can be a foul odor and even an odd discharge. Ifyou have blood in the urine seek medical care immediately. Do notdelay getting care for UTI. If you cannot get an appointment rightaway with your general practitioner doctor or urologist then go toan urgent care clinic.
If a UTI goes untreated and becomes septic, fever anddisorientation are common.
Answer: It is important to know the right way of taking vital signs becauseaccuracy is needed when you want to know the true condition of thepatient. These vital signs tell you that and you will be able toassess the stability of the patient. If you do not know how to takeit correctly then you will have erroneous vital signs.
Answer: Caffeine is a mild stimulant. It causes an increase in heart rate and blood pressure. In people with the medical condition of hypertension (high blood pressure) it can raise the blood pressure too high.Other physical signs of a stimulant like caffeine can be muscle tremors, sweating, restlessness, insomnia, and "jitters".
Answer: There are a few ways you can use a stethoscope (and cuff) to get vital signs, many of which are simple to obtain but provide a wealth of information. The stethoscope is used to perform auscultation, i.e. listening.
1.) Auscultating the heart-to listen for heart murmurs and extra heart sounds. 2.) Auscultating the lungs-to hear air movement through the lungs 3.)Auscultating blood vessels-to hear for any turbulent flow caused by blockage e.g.atherosclerosis. 4.)Taking a blood pressure.
This is performed by placing the cuff around the arm and inflating it until the radial (wrist) pulse cannot be felt anymore. The value on the manometer is noted, this is a rough estimate of the top (systolic blood pressure). The stethoscope diaphragm (flat part) is placed on the brachial artery just over the elbow joint and inflated until 20mmHg over the original recording.
The cuff is slowly deflated until the first sounds are heard, they will resemble a pulse (a booming noise). NB This is not a pulse, but known as the Korotkoff sounds. The cuff is continuily deflated until the sounds cannot be heard anymore, this is the low (diastolic pressure).
The sounds represent turbulent blood flow through the brachial artery. When the cuff is inflated, the artery is forced shut. When you start to deflate it, blood starts to re enter the artery but is bounced around the very narrow artery, causing the sounds you hear.
When the sounds disappear, that is when the artery has resumed its normal diameter and the blood flow is now laminar (smooth) again.
Answer: this answer is just so simple that needs further researchmusic (soft, classical) stimulates your brain, it organizes your brain function. your brain tries to understand or integrates the stimulus (music). brain reacts to external stimuli. your hypothalamus controls temperature, medulla oblongata & pons for pulse, etc.
Answer: trauma shock (most common would lost of large volume of blood) history of disease eg. congestive heart failure, myocardial infarct difficulty in breathing, can be caused by congestive heart failure as well, most common cause in fact