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How to deal with NonCompliant Patients
 
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Greetings my fellow nurses, I discuss how I deal with non-compliant patients. Once you've figured out what's ailing your patient, the real challenge is convincing him or her to follow your advice. It feels like Only half of all chronically ill patients take their meds as directed, and many don't even bother to get the prescription filled. Beyond that, many patients refuse to make recommended lifestyle changes that can improve their health right? Noncompliance is an important issue to discuss so decided to do a vid about the most challenging aspects of nursing when we deal with non-compliant patients on a daily basis. so I recieved a great question about how I deal with with Non-compliant patients and continue to show compassion where our care is not meaningless. This is a hot topic since everybody has been asking me about how I do this, so I decided to share my experiences. Don't Forget to Follow me New Website - http://www.nursemendoza.com/home.html FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/NurseMendoza... INSTAGRAM : https://instagram.com/nursemendoza/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/#!/youtubeNurse PERISCOPE: Nursemendoza SNAPCHAT: NurseMendoza1 Disclaimer: No content contained herein is meant to be representative of our or any other institution. The opinions expressed in this video on this channel are not necessarily of those hospitals where I work, or their affiliated institutions. The views expressed on this channel and/or in the videos on this channel do not represent medical advice- if you have specific medical concerns please contact your doctor. In order to protect patient privacy all patient identifiers in all videos have been deleted or altered. The views expressed on this channel and/or on the videos on this channel are opinions.
Views: 4242 NurseMendoza
Do This, Not That! Providing Care for Medical Patients with Psychiatric Issues: Hallucinations
 
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Hallucinations can sometimes get in the way of medical care. This video provides an understanding of what hallucinating patients experience, and things health care workers can do to manage the symptoms and feel more confident in providing quality care.
Views: 8372 BJC HealthCare
Care and Compliance Group Introduction
 
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Building on a 25-year reputation as the largest and most experienced educators for assisted living and residential community personnel and a long history of successful partnership, Community Education, LLC and Advanced Healthcare Studies, LLC have merged into a national and newly named company. Beginning August 1, we will be known as Care & Compliance Group to emphasize our companys trademark expertise.
Views: 3586 advancedhealthcare
Adherence in Chronic Care.  Chapter 1: Introduction to Adherence
 
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Patient adherence is a crucial but often-overlooked component of therapy. This four-part series reviews the importance of adherence in chronic care. In Chapter 1, we provide an introduction to key issues related to adherence. Videos presented by: Interstate Postgraduate Medical Association, Healthcare Performance Consulting, the University of Cincinnati, and the University of Virginia.
Views: 1301 IPMAmeded
Addressing medication non-adherence with patients
 
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This video shows you how to address issues of non-adherence with your patients. Check out our first video to understand the definitions and classifications of non-adherence. Stay tuned for our weekly videos exploring communication and consultation skills. Check out our Twitter page @consultations4H and our Facebook page on www.facebook.com/consultations4health
How To Get Compliance From Patients [Functional Forum, James Maskell]
 
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http://goevomed.com How do we built trust in a clinical setting and get compliance from patients? Gabe Hoffman, co-founder of the Functional Forum answered this perfectly with three simple steps on the very first Functional Forum. I'm going over a couple of practical things you can do and obviously, every practice is different - the way you guys do this may be different but a few things I've seen that really help develop these types of relationships. Number one is I have patients write the instructions down themselves, I do not write them out for them and there are two reasons: First off, they're engaged. They're listening, they're writing, they're just more involved in the process at that point. Also, their brain is coordinating all the movements that it takes to write something down with their hand and what I found is that people remember things more. My handwriting isn’t great anyway. When I would give things to people, I was not sure that they could read it when they left, so it’s much better when they write it. So you have them write it, that’s a very simple thing, anyone can do that. Number two, so much gets accomplished if you do this with people: you ask them one thing that they need to do, they know they need to do that they're not doing. You ask them for something. They have a list of things in their mind that they feel guilty about that they're not doing. They know they need to do it, whether it’s drinking more water when they're drinking soda - there are a million of them, we all have them. Ask them to choose one and ask them to set a goal around it. Keep track of that. It is as important, if not more important, than any other recommendation you’ll give them. The third step is really part of the second step which is follow up on it. You set the recommendations, they write it down, they’ve chosen something that’s important to them; they're a part of the process. You see how they are now becoming empowered in it. They're not just asking you, they're telling you what they're going to do and you're saying, “Great, that’s an important part of the plan” and now you guys are teammates. So, the third step applies when they come back. You have got to ask about that one. It is got to be as important. If you don’t ask them, you're missing an opportunity; you're going to lose trust. If you ask them, people are excited to tell you about that one. That’s the one they’ve been thinking about because that’s their thing. One of two things are going to happen. One is, they did it. So it’s like “Great, you did it” and then everyone is happy that they did it and you just say, “I expect you to do it, you're a winner, that’s how you do.” The second thing that can happen is they didn’t do it, right. That’s even better. Why is that better? Because now they come in and they tell you they didn’t do it and you now get to be the person who says, “It’s cool, it’s okay. It’s okay you didn’t do it.” People have constantly been told it wasn’t okay that they didn’t do it. They’ve been beating themselves up for weeks. They practically didn’t show up to that appointment because they didn’t do it. But since you had already alluded to in that first session that they may not do everything --they know it’s okay. They come back and it’s alright, you just change the goal and thus you’ve now created a relationship with them, you could not have created it any other way. THE SIMPLE PRESCRIPTION FOR A THRIVING PRACTICE ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our team created a special free video just for you. It’s called "The Simple Prescription For A Thriving Practice" and it will give you some starting points on how to build a strong sustainable community focus practice. All you have to do is click here to get yours: http://goevomed.com http://youtu.be/YkQrAXNg6Lo GoEvoMed
Views: 901 Functional Forum
Non Compliant Patient
 
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Views: 28 Allen Jacobs
Geriatrics Block 2 - Episode 2 - Medication Compliance
 
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Medication Compliance
Views: 863 Rochester Ems
Adherence to Medications for Patients with Rheumatoid Arthritis
 
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The importance of taking your medicine on a regular and consistent basis is discussed for patients with rheumatoid arthritis.
Views: 400 RheumInfo
Do This, Not That! Providing Care for Medical Patients with Psychiatric Issues: Suicide Risk
 
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Suicidal patients can be difficult to understand and pose a challenge for keeping them safe while in our care. The keys to providing care include understanding their risk for harm, and developing a positive working relationship. This video helps health care workers understand suicide, assess risk, and provide compassionate, patient-centered care.
Views: 4069 BJC HealthCare
Overcoming Barriers to Medication Adherence for Chronic Diseases
 
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Medications save lives for countless Americans. People with chronic illnesses such as high blood pressure, coronary artery disease, and HIV can enjoy a good quality of life when they routinely take their medicine. Poor medication adherence is linked with poor clinical outcomes. While these facts may seem obvious, a staggering one half of patients in the US stop taking their medications within one year of being prescribed. The reasons for “medication non-adherence” are varied. Affordability, a lack of understanding of the importance of the medications, and unpleasant side effects are some examples patients cite for not taking their medication as directed. Beyond increased mortality, the result costs the United States billions of dollars a year. Hospital admission rates increase for non-adherent patients with chronic illness by up to 69 percent Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at https://www.cdc.gov/video/phgr/2017/GR_02-21-2017.mp4
My Elderly Parent Refuses To Take His Medication: What Can I Do?
 
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If an aging parent refuses to take their medication, video for ideas that will help. “Ask the Expert” comes to you courtesy of Rhonda Caudell, The Aging Parent Expert and owner of Endless Legacy. http://www.endlesslegacy.com Rhonda Caudell RN, CCM, The Aging Parent Expert, at Endless Legacy, struggled helping her aging parents utilizing the same planning process that worked well with her senior clients in her care management consulting practice. Ultimately, she discovered the transformational breakthrough of what must change for an aging parent and adult child cooperative partnership to work well. Over time her Dad developed Alzheimer’s and Vascular Dementia requiring her care for 8 years. She also desires to help other adults of parents with dementia to know how to thrive and connect with their parent, not just survive. Those adults find community with others and support at Dementia Distress Relief If you have a question to ask, please subscribe to our newsletter—Care Coach Insider News here: http://eepurl.com/Dmfo5 and submit your question so that you can get answered right here on “Ask the Expert.” Today’s question: My Dad is on several medications for high blood pressure, memory loss and arthritis. He used to be very willing to take his pills as long as we set them in a pill box. Now he won't take them, but won't tell us what the problem is either. Since you relate your Dad is on medication for "memory loss", one has to consider if the reason for not taking the medications now may be related to some kind of progressing dementia. Dementia could cause one to become confused about many things that once was routine. It would be best for the family to consult with your Dad's physician as to this new development, and determine how long it has been going on, all medications prescribed, any other new medical issues or symptoms, and the possible causes. It needs to be determined if he does have a diagnosis of some kind of dementia that is not reversible. If so, it may mean that a new way to ensure your Dad's medications are given and dispensed is now necessary for him, which could include someone to administer his meds and ensure he is taking them as prescribed. Thanks for tuning in to the Care Coach Insider News “Ask the Expert.” Rhonda Caudell's education, years experience as a nurse geriatric care manager, lifelong love for seniors, personal elderly parent care experiences, an innate giftedness to recognize, communicate, and solve problems, and Rhonda's passion to enable adults to create a parent care model they would want their own kids to apply when they need help inspired and motivated her to create Endless Legacy, a site where adults can find empowerment and the support needed to help their parents finish well and leave a family legacy that will be aspired by generations to come. A Legacy that is truly Endless! ►► Rhonda
Views: 1498 Endless Legacy, LC
Monitoring health outcomes and patient compliance
 
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Session 4: Regulatory tools for managing the risk of medication errors Speaker: Sabine Straus Medicines Evaluation Board, The Netherlands Medication errors workshop 28 February - 1 March 2013
Views: 109 emainfo
How to Teach a Non Compliant Diabetic Patient
 
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I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (https://www.youtube.com/editor)
Views: 164 Health tips
Do This, Not That! Providing Care for Medical Patients with Psychiatric Issues: Delusions
 
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Patients with delusions can be disarming. Sometimes they pose a safety risk, and at times present a challenge for the health care worker. Understanding and knowing the difference is key. This video helps health care workers ensure safety as well as provide compassionate, patient centered care.
Views: 4439 BJC HealthCare
Support Our Elders
 
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Older individuals living with advanced, debilitating and chronic illnesses often find themselves in an unending cycle of health crises that lead from home to the hospital to rehabilitation and back to home – only to begin again months, even weeks later. These patients need coordinated, compassionate care that is targeted to their individual needs and can anticipate the health care concerns likely to arise as their illness or condition advances. Gilchrist Support Our Elders offers home-based care for homebound patients – all from a Certified Registered Nurse Practitioner. Care includes, advance care planning, anticipatory guidance, medication management and 24/7 on-call support during a health care crisis.
Patient Teaching
 
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A video by Lorie Saito for nursing students at Columbia Gorge Community College
Outpatient Peer Adherence Program
 
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In the treatment of tuberculosis, medication compliance is often a challenge, particularly in a setting where resources are poor. Our peer adherence program is an innovative way to not only track our patient population, but to also offer our new patients hope and encouragement.
Views: 252 Tikayhaiti
HMRs 4 common misconceptions about Home Medicine Reviews
 
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One can get in touch with HMRex via this email: support@hmrreferrals.com.au or call them: (03) 9036 3960 https://www.hmrreferrals.com.au/ 4 misconceptions about Home Medicine Reviews (Item 900) - HMR 1. Only patients with 5 medications or more are eligible for HMR 2. HMRs are only for older patients 3. HMRs are hard to do because of multiple steps. 4. GP is the only person who can trigger the assessment for HMR Medicare Benefits Schedule: `Participation by a medical practitioner (including a general practitioner in a Domiciliary Medication Management Review for patients living in the community setting, where the medical practitioner: - assesses a patient's medication management needs, and following that assessment, refers the patient to a community pharmacy or an accredited pharmacist for a DMMR, and provides relevant clinical information required for the review, with the patient's consent; and - discusses with the reviewing pharmacist the results of that review including suggested medication management strategies; and - develops a written medication management plan following discussion with the patient. Patient eligibility The item is not available for in-patients of a hospital, or care recipients in residential aged care facilities. DMMRs are targeted at patients who are likely to benefit from such a review: patients for whom quality use of medicines may be an issue or; patients who are at risk of medication misadventure because of factors such as their co-morbidities, age or social circumstances, the characteristics of their medicines (complex devices?, medications that require dosing?), the complexity of their medication treatment regimen, or a lack of knowledge and skills to use medicines to their best effect. Examples of risk factors known to predispose people to medication related adverse events are: · currently taking five or more regular medications; · taking more than 12 doses of medication per day; · significant changes made to medication treatment regimen in the last three months; · medication with a narrow therapeutic index or medications requiring therapeutic monitoring; · symptoms suggestive of an adverse drug reaction; · sub-optimal response to treatment with medicines; · suspected non-compliance or inability to manage medication related therapeutic devices; · patients having difficulty managing their own medicines because of literacy or language difficulties, dexterity problems or impaired sight, confusion/dementia or other cognitive difficulties; · patients attending a number of different doctors, both general practitioners and specialists; and · recent discharge from a facility / hospital (in the last four weeks). REGULATORY REQUIREMENTS In conducting a DMMR, a medical practitioner must: (a) assess a patient's medication management needs; and (b) following that assessment, refer the patient to a community pharmacy or an accredited pharmacist for a DMMR; and (c) with the patient's consent, provide relevant clinical information required for the review; and (d) discuss with the reviewing pharmacist the results of that review, including suggested medication management strategies; and (e) develop a written medication management plan following discussion with the patient. Benefits for a DMMR service under item 900 are payable only once in each 12 month period, except where there has been a significant change in the patient's condition or medication regimen requiring a new DMMR (e.g. diagnosis of a new condition or recent discharge from hospital involving significant changes in medication). In such cases the patient's invoice or Medicare voucher should be annotated to indicate that the DMMR service was required to be provided wit Age is not the main determinant of eligibility for HMR. Medication adverse events affect people of all ages. Outcomes and prevalence of adverse drug events and medication errors Around 6% of hospital admissions in Australia are associated with adverse drug events, with almost one third of admissions for the elderly associated with adverse events. Consistently high error rates occurred during transfer of care between hospital and community settings. Ten percent of general practice patients in Australia report experiencing an adverse drug event, while 25% of high-risk patients reported adverse events associated with medicines. Medication errors in the community remain a problem and their prevalence varies according to the stage of the medication process. Documentation errors that occurred during transfer of care had consistently high error rates, with 52 to 88% of transfer documents containing an error.
Views: 160 HealthEd
Bipolar Disorder Treatment: Patient Non-Compliance
 
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Some bipolar patients are non-compliant in their bipolar treatment and that's a big problem. HealthyPlace.com Medical Director, Dr. Harry Croft, discusses bipolar treatment non-compliance and the negative results of that. For comprehensive information on Bipolar Disorder, visit the HealthyPlace.com Bipolar Information Center: http://www.healthyplace.com/bipolar-disorder/menu-id-67/
Patient Adherence Conference Part 1
 
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CEO Matt Hall describes how an holistic solution to adherence works, utilizing proven behavioral science methods.
Views: 2522 HumanCareSystems
Compliance Packaging From MedPoint Pharmacy
 
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Pill Box Like Medication Management Packaging from MedPoint Pharmacy in Boca Raton, Florida
Views: 299 mprx23020
Side Effects Limit Prescription Drug Compliance
 
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GSK Survey Shows Americans Seek More Information from Pharmacists on Medication Side Effects. While prescription drug use is on the rise, medication side effects are discouraging Americans from following their prescribed treatment plans -- even as many of them are not aware they can treat some common side effect with over-the-counter healthcare products according to a new survey by Wakefield Research for Biotène. The findings from the survey of 1,040 Americans show that over half (52%) of those surveyed who are currently taking a prescribed medication have stopped or wanted to stop taking a medication due to side effects like dry mouth. And nearly 1 in 3 (31%) adults have completely stopped taking a medication because of the side effects. Alarmingly, 76% of those surveyed do not even realize dry mouth is a medical condition that should be treated. If left untreated, dry mouth can cause even more oral health problems, increasing ones chances for tooth decay by approximately 3 times. Patients can take a dry mouth quiz at Biotène.com.
Views: 259 AONE Broadcast
What are the compliance risks that are peculiar to behavioral health compliance programs?
 
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Tim Timmons, Corporate Integrity Officer, Greater Oregon Behavioral Health discusses the compliance risks that are peculiar to behavioral health compliance programs.
Views: 437 ComplianceVideos
Cost-Related Non-Adherence - Medication Adherence Series
 
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Prof Vernon J Louw, MBChB (Stell), M.Med (Internal Medicine)(Stell), FCP(SA), Ph.D (Health Professions Education)(UFS).
Views: 134 Vernon Louw MedEd
Bend the Curve: Improving Patient Medication Adherence
 
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Bend the Curve (www.nehi.net/bendthecurve) is an education campaign created NEHI to help lower costs and improve the quality of health care. Improving Patient Medication Adherence could save the health care system $290 billion per year. Watch to learn more.
Views: 4276 NEHInews
225 Depression and Bipolar Assessment and Addressing 10 Side Effects of Medications
 
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A direct link to the CEU course is https://www.allceus.com/member/cart/index/product/id/54/c/ AllCEUs provides #counseloreducation and CEUs for LPCs, LMHCs, LMFTs and LCSWs as well as #addiction counselor precertification training and continuing education. Live, Interactive Webinars ($5): https://www.allceus.com/live-interactive-webinars/ Unlimited Counseling CEs for $59 https://www.allceus.com/ #AddictionCounselor and #RecoveryCoach https://www.allceus.com/certificate-tracks/ Pinterest: drsnipes Podcast: https://www.allceus.com/counselortoolbox/ Nurses, addiction and #mentalhealth #counselors, #socialworkers and marriage and family#therapists can earn #CEUs for this and other presentations at AllCEUs.com #AllCEUs courses are accepted in most states because we are approved as an education provider for NAADAC, the States of Florida and Texas Boards of Social Work and Mental Health/Professional Counseling, the California Consortium for Addiction Professionals and Professions. This was recorded as part of a live #webinar
Patient Assessment & Patient Care
 
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The importance of patient identifiers, recording a clinical history, and confidentiality.-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/ . Make your own animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 341 Teri Thomas
Leaders in the Mental Health Care of Seniors
 
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www.spchealth.com Senior PsychCare, in affiliation with Senior Psychological Care (SPC), is a leader in innovative care for age-related problems in Texas nursing homes and assisted living facilities. It is our pledge to provide compassionate service, care, and treatment for the emotional, social, and psychological well-being of the elderly, their families, and caregivers. We provide services in and around Houston, Dallas, San Antonio, and Austin, Texas. Our Approach SPC utilizes a fully-integrated behavioral health care model, consistent with Best Practice and the five components of Geriatric Psychiatric Services, which include the following: A multi-disciplinary team approach Specific geriatric expertise and competence resulting in early diagnosis and treatment which can prevent, control, minimize, and even reverse the number of medical problems that can arise in elderly persons, resulting in disturbed behavior and deterioration. Individualized assessment and treatment planning, with routine follow up using standardized outcome measures. Collaborative treatment planning between the psychiatric team and the nursing facility staff A strong educational component. We provide integrated behavioral health care by using a team of dedicated professionals, including Psychiatrists, Family Practice and Internal Medicine Physicians (with interest in Geriatrics), Licensed Psychologists, Nurse Practitioners, Physician's Assistants, Licensed Clinical Social Workers, and Licensed Professional Counselors who have expertise and experience in Geriatrics. All SPC professionals complete a Geriatric training program to ensure they are ready and able to meet the specific needs of the long-term care population. Services Provided Psychiatric Services: Psychiatric evaluation and ongoing psychotropic medication management Psychotherapy Services: Individual therapy, family therapy and group therapy Behavioral Rounds: Fully integrated, interdisciplinary care plan meetings with specific focus given to the reduction of psychotropic medications and behavioral problems, as well as the resident's progress toward treatment goals. Transition of Care: SPC focuses on coordination and continuity of care, facilitates resident adjustment to the nursing home, and utilizes ongoing clinical treatment and management, with the active engagement of residents, family, and nursing home staff, which can reduce hospital readmission and noncompliance with care. Assessment and Evaluation: SPC can assist the nursing home in screening patients for a wide variety of behavioral health problems and provide psychological and neuropsychological evaluations, as well as competency assessments. Staff and Community Education: In-services tailored to meet the needs of each nursing home are provided upon request.
Views: 889 SPC Health
From Compliance To Alliance When Talking About Medication
 
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Why Current Definitions Of “Compliance” Or “Adherence” Have Done More Harm Than Good! Presented by Peter J. Weiden. Recorded 11/2015. Here is a problem for doctors and patients alike. The accepted definition of adherence is shown here. The World Health Organization's [WHO] official definition of medication adherence is: "The extent to which a person' s behavior, taking medication, following a diet, or making healthy lifestyle changes, corresponds with agreed-upon recommendations from a health-care provider" World Health Organization, 2003. The problem is that this definition is more about obedience to the recommendation (e.g. Does the patient do what the doctor recommended?) than it is about getting help (e.g. Is the recommended treatment effective?). The definition is also silent about whether or not (or to what degree) would any non-adherence be harmful to desired treatment goals (e.g. Sometimes stopping medications briefly is very risky, but other times it is not a big deal.) After 30 years of research on medication adherence, I have come to believe that the current definition of adherence is not just wrong but can be harmful. Here is why it is harmful. The focus is on whether the patient does what is asked of her. It is amazing how, when obedience to a directive is required of one party, that the conversation can sour. Fear of retribution on the patient 's part sometimes turns what should be a useful conversation about adherence concerns into something that is unpleasant and difficult for both patients and doctors alike. The patient is thinking something like, "I better not say I stopped medication because I don't want my doc to be pissed off") and decides that disclosing non-adherence is too risky. On the other side of the stethoscope, the doctor is thinking something like, "Of course my patient is following my recommendation because she trusts me". Together, these social forces place a lot of pressure on both parties to avoid or ignore crucial information about problems or concerns with the prescribed treatment resistance. It turns into a medical version of "don't ask-don't tell". The misinformation is usually one of omission, in that a medication or treatment was not taken but the doctor thinks it was. But the missing information can be hazardous to the patient 's health. The missing information can trigger treatment decisions that are clearly wrong if only the true situation were known. It is a testimony to desire to avoid unwelcome conversations that leads many patients be exposed to major safety problems or accept less-than-optimal outcomes just to avoid the feeling of being "a bad patient."
Improving Patient Compliance
 
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Watch ophthalmologists discuss their experience with the Lumenis Selecta Duet, and the advantages of Lumenis SLT vs. other treatment options such as eye drops.
Views: 44 Lumenis Vision
Medication Adherence for the older patient. Group 2. FIU. BBC. 2013.
 
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"Teaching Methods of Medication Adherence for the Older Patient: Calendar,Pillbox and Phone reminder alarms". Florida International University. (FIU) Combined BSN & MSN ARNP program for Foreign Educated Physicians at Biscayne Bay Campus BBC, North Miami.Fl. Florida International University. Students Group 2: Barradas,I; Garcia,L; Luque,M; Menendez,I; Perez,M; Poulaille,V. NUR-4286 Nursing Care for the Older Adult. Instructor: Dr. D. Little.
System changes result in better pain management at this nursing home
 
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Life Care Center of Coeur d'Alene, Idaho cut its pain rate roughly in half over a period of six months. Learn about the four main interventions this nursing home used to achieve their success.
Views: 575 Qualis Health
Medication Adherence in Practice Webinar
 
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The Script Your Future Campaign teamed up with Dr. Ira Wilson of Brown University to teach doctors, nurses, and pharmacists how to better communicate with patients to improve rates of adherence.
Refuse To Take Mental Medicine
 
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Someone should get her the help she needs
Views: 189 Amanda Moore
Wellness Works: Medicine Adherence Introduction
 
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Approximately one third of all prescriptions are never filled, and over half of prescriptions that are filled are not taken as prescribed in the United States. This rate of non-adherence includes patients taking drugs for serious conditions such as asthma, high blood pressure and diabetes. According to primary care physicians, the health of one in five patients is compromised by non-adherence. The consequence of poor adherence to medications is a critical issue that impacts your health and productivity. But understanding your medication can mean the difference between suffering and relief.
Views: 50 nahunatl
Neville and More's Dial Vial
 
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Busy, modern lifestyles mean that non-compliance to prescribed medication is now universally recognised as a significant problem, leading to ineffective treatment, more frequent GP and hospital visits, life threatening situations and significantly increased costs to our healthcare system. The Dial Vial Patient Compliance Bottle Range has been specifically developed to deliver: * A cost effective aid to to improved compliance * A simple and easy-to-use aid to improved compliance The Dial Vial Patient Compliance Bottle Range is available in six different bottle sizes (30ml, 44ml, 60ml, 74ml, 100ml and 140ml) and 5 different dosage regimen closure options (1x daily, 2x daily, 3x daily, 4x daily and prn). The Dial Vial range is fully compliant with the following protocols: * Child Resistant ISO 8317:2003 * Poison Prevention Packaging (CFR 1700) * Moisture Vapour Transmission Rate (MVTR) In addition, because the Dial Vial range is the only bottle and closure range to be manufactured from a single material recyclable polypropylene, the bottle and closures do not need to be separated prior to recycling which means the Dial Vial has an excellent environmentally friendly profile.
Views: 1751 Webpackaging
LIVE - July 6, 2016
 
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This week's questions: 1:54 Most regular painkillers can be dangerous to use for people with IBD (colitis & crohn's). What over the counter medications are considered less harmful? 3:40 Are there actual ways to relieve sore muscles (after workout soreness) or are all home remedies basically useless? 6:01 I've always heard the foster care system is hard on kids. Do we know the long term health and mental outcomes of foster care children vs non-foster care children (like children living with parents). 8:13 Have you seen any studies on Kombucha tea? It claims to be probiotic, but I'm hesitant after all we've been through (over and over) with the live cultures in the yogurt. 9:35 What is the latest best treatment for a skin burn, where the blister has popped. Cover or not cover? 11:11 Thoughts on MIT RNA programmable vaccines? 14:08 Friends have been post a video on Facebook claiming chemotherapy does not work 97% of the time, (work is not defined) and is only being used because it is profitable. I'm assuming this is misleading at best and was wondering what the real probabilities of positive outcome are with chemotherapy. 17:18 How do insurers justify refusing to pay for drugs that are FDA-approved but still "experimental"? Is it too cynical to think "experimental" is code for "not cheap yet"? 18:32 Is it safe for non-smoking Ulcerative Colitis patients to use nicotine patches (as additional medication for UC) or are there negative effects in the long term? 21:00 Is there any evidence supporting the use of enemas for matters other than constipation (e.g. general health and well-being)? 23:23 Is there a limit to how many calories the body can absorb when gorging such as on a cheat day? 24:47 What are your views on the use of propaganda to address non-compliance and public health objectives?  STD/STI fear-mongering, anti-drug programs, and programs that espouse particular social or religious aims that align with public health objectives still seem commonplace.  Does intentional infliction of shame, fear, uncertainty, and doubt have ethical usage? 27:46 Disregarding political issues, what are your thoughts on the effectiveness of regulating advertising of junk foods compared to other measures to reduce its consumption?
Views: 8434 Healthcare Triage
1. Exploring the Models of Poor Adherence and Strategies to Overcome Barriers.
 
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Exploring the Models of Poor Adherence and Strategies to Overcome Barriers. Danieli Salinas, MD—CHLA CF Physician This presentation explores the available current scientific data on adherence in Cystic Fibrosis. The topic of adherence has gained a lot of attention lately. As the research advances and more treatments are available, optimal CF care can prolong survival and improve quality of life. However, the cost of increasing the complexity of care is the increase in the burden of therapy. Does adherence really matter? What is the impact of poor adherence? What are the barriers? What has worked according to published and on going studies?
Views: 269 CFFOCEVENTS
"You Don't Have to Convince a Patient of Anything" – Dr. Wellman on Patient Care
 
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Dr. Wellman takes the time to explain to every patient what he's planning to do and why – as well as any alternatives the patient should know about. "If you get the right relationship with a patient, you don't have to convince them of anything. They will understand after you've had the discussion that you've thoroughly explained all of the possible avenues of treatment. You tell them what you think would be in their best interest, but then you leave it in their hands." Bio: http://www.hedleyortho.com/wellman Schedule An Appointment: http://www.hedleyortho.com/contact/
Views: 187 Physicians Group AZ
Diabetes and treatment adherence
 
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Health coaching highlighted as key to management of chronic disease. http://www.newswire.ca/en/story/865301/health-coaching-highlighted-as-key-to-management-of-chronic-disease
Views: 194 Cision Canada
How to Be a Hospital Advocate | How to Become a Hospital Patient Advocate
 
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How to Be a Hospital Advocate | How to Become a Hospital Patient Advocate ===================================================== Subscribe Hare : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCi9TUQr7nSAAZSQyzPAhhVQ More Videos : How to Measurably Improve Your Quality of Life https://youtu.be/0o5StbB2rSA How to Be Healthy Easy 4 Method https://youtu.be/pZZYZkPfDm8 How to Check Your Pulse Rate Manually https://youtu.be/Xua8iTXdVDA
Behavioral Economics Aren't that Convincing in Medicine
 
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There have been a lot of stories about using behavioral economics to change wide array of human behaviors. Studies have looked at adherence to treatments, weight control, and lots of other areas, and have found that trying to change people with economics isn't all that effective. Aaron has a book out now! It’s called The Bad Food Bible: How and Why to Eat Sinfully. You can order a copy now!!! Amazon - http://amzn.to/2hGvhKw Barnes & Noble - https://www.barnesandnoble.com/w/the-bad-food-bible-aaron-carroll/1125338472?ean=9780544952560 Indiebound - http://www.indiebound.org/book/9780544952560?aff=dhoom09 iBooks - http://itunes.apple.com/us/book?isbn=9780544952577&uo=8&at=1010lwmG Google - http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN9780544952577 Kobo - http://www.kobobooks.com/search/search.html?q=9780544952577 Any local bookstore you might frequent. You can ask for the book by name or ISBN 978-0544952560 John Green -- Executive Producer Stan Muller -- Director, Producer Aaron Carroll -- Writer Mark Olsen – Graphics Meredith Danko – Social Media http://www.twitter.com/aaronecarroll http://www.twitter.com/crashcoursestan http://www.twitter.com/johngreen http://www.twitter.com/olsenvideo And the housekeeping: 1) You can support Healthcare Triage on Patreon: http://vid.io/xqXr Every little bit helps make the show better! 2) Check out our Facebook page: http://goo.gl/LnOq5z 3) We still have merchandise available at http://www.hctmerch.com
Views: 16720 Healthcare Triage
Jeffrey Jones Discusses Nurses' Impact on Patient Compliance
 
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Jeffrey Jones, assistant professor of Internal Medicine and section head of the Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia (CLL) research program at Ohio State University Comprehensive Cancer Center, discusses how nurses can help patients comply with taking their oncology drugs.
Views: 60 OncLiveTV
Patient Compliance, Is It Us vs. Them?, Episode #26
 
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Dr. Sovinsky discusses patient compliance based on an article in Consumer Reports , March 2011, What Doctors Wish Their Patients Knew
Views: 362 DC Mentors
Improving elderly vaccination compliance with a nurse pracitioner led quality improvement project
 
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Quality Improvement project led by a nurse practitioner aimed at improving immunization practices for the elderly.
Views: 65 mschin008dw
American MHC-Episode 1
 
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Dealing with the non-compliant.
Views: 51 PrincessPunzee
After Visit Summaries Improve Communication
 
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Have you ever left your doctor’s office and forgotten what you were supposed to do next? Or tried to tell a family member what your doctor said during the visit and what it meant, only to find you can’t quite remember? You probably have, given that research shows most patients have significant difficulty remembering and understanding medical information and may actually forget between 40 and 80% of medical information immediately after the visit. Furthermore, of the information that is remembered, almost half is remembered incorrectly. In this video, Rain Moore, MD, describes how Occidental Healthcare Center uses after visit summaries to improve communication between patients and providers, patient recall and comprehension, medication adherence, coordination of care and patient engagement and satisfaction.