Emergencies of a general practice
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Emergencies of a general practice

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Published by C. V. Mosby company in St. Louis .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Nathan Clark Morse ... with 251 illustrations.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC48 .M6
The Physical Object
Pagination449 p.
Number of Pages449
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6618984M
LC Control Number19014843
OCLC/WorldCa14782298

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Some Emergencies of General practice by Douglas M. Borland (). Originally published Treating emergencies like angina, colic, earache, sciatica, acute pain etc, are one of one's greatest difficulties when beginning to practice Homeopathy. In an acute emergency one has to do something immediately; we cannot spend time hunting for a drug. Emergencies in General Practice is an indispensable book for the practising GP, whether in the practice, on call, or working for the co-op or deputising service. It is also a valuable teaching text for GP registrars. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Author: A.J. Moulds. Emergencies of general practice,. [Percy William George Sargent; Alfred Ernest Russell] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for # Physicians and surgeons Book Company\/span> \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0 wdrs. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vii, pages: Contents: 1 Developmental abnormalities.- 2 Genodermatoses.- 3 The newborn.- 4 Atopic and other types of dermatitis.- 5 Infections and infestations.- 6 Psoriasis and other erythemato-squamous disorders.- 7 Vascular disorders.- 8 .

Emergencies in General Practice is an indispensable book for the practising GP, whether in the practice, on call, or working for the co-op or deputising service. It is also a valuable teaching text for GP registrars. Emergencies in General Practice, Fourth Edition $ Usually ships within 2 to 3 days. This book has been written to provide general practitioners with an easy to read, easy to consult guide, to aid in the management of the large majority of practice emer­ gencies. Each presenting problem is approached logically with telephone assessment and Cited by: 3. Fully revised to reflect the new changes to the GP contract and the GP curriculum, this fourth edition of the best-selling Oxford Handbook of General Practice is a practical guide to all aspects of general practice, including everything from vital clinical information to valuable practical guidance from experienced GPs. Comprehensively covering everything a doctor needs to Author: Chantal Simon. Emergencies in General Practice Andrew Ashford “Is it an emergency? ” Patients’ viewpoint HCP viewpoint Defining “emergency”? A patient presenting with a medical problem which Has the potential to pose a serious threat to health or life And requires immediate or urgent action (within 1/2hr) on behalf of the doctor to reduce or remove this threat Dealing with emergencies .

Managing emergencies in general practice: 1 A guide for preparation, response and recovery Part A – Introduction to emergency planning in Australian general practice 1. Disasters and emergencies in Australia Disasters are unpredictable and destructive. They can cause significant damage, injury, illness, loss, trauma and grief. Guidelines For The Management Of Common Medical Emergencies and for the Use Of Antimicrobial Drugs. This note covers the following topics: Cardio-vascular emergencies, Respiratory emergencies, Gastro-intestinal emergencies, Diabetic and endocrine emergencies, Neurology emergencies, Anaphylaxis, Acute pain, Suggestions for the use of antimicrobial . This book has been written to provide general practitioners with an easy to read, easy to consult guide, to aid in the management of the large majority of practice emer­ gencies. Each presenting problem is approached logically with telephone assessment and advice followed by the assessment and.   Life threatening emergencies do not occur every day in general practice: some conditions such as anaphylactic shock may occur only a few times in a professional lifetime. Rarity makes the task of keeping up to date a challenge. How should general practitioners respond? Firstly, the use of protocols—regularly discussed and updated—should help Cited by: