Logo


Tom Sharon
Iron supplements or infusion of packed red blood cells


ABOUT

· Safe supplements
· Banned supplements
· Nutrition in healing
· Nutrition against disease
· Nutritional supplements
· Healthy catering
· Food-based guidelines
· The coral calcium scam
· What do B vitamins do
· The importance of protein
· Natural enzymes
· Nutrients in vegetables
· Vitamin chart
· Lose weight tips
· Calorie chart
· Low calorie recipes
· Mood disorders
· Hospital mistakes
· Mishaps in ICUs
· Bedsores from excessive pressure
· Wound treatment



PRODUCTS



green tea
Herba Green Tea

 
 

Liquid vitamins
Liquid vitamins



· Omega 3 fish oil
· Xango juice
· Liquid multivitamin
· Antioxidants
· B1 Bomber Vitamin
· Digestive enzymes supplements
· Whey protein powder


Home | Nutrition | Supplementation | Dieting | Health | Fitness | Products      
kitchenware

Anemic people at higher risk for bedsores

You will need to find out if you or your loved one is anemic. The people who are at risk of getting bedsores are sick, thin, and frail, and many of them have just had surgery. Chances are that many of them will have some level of anemia. Anemia is a chronic condition of having too few red blood cells. The red blood cells are the vehicles by which oxygen and nutrients get to all the cells in the body. The injured area cannot heal without these basic ingredients.

If the doctor tells you that there is anemia, you need to ask what is going to be done about it. There are several different types of anemia. Medical science identifies two of them as to cause: iron deficiency and blood loss. In both of these cases, the solution is not complicated. For iron deficiency, iron supplements should be helpful, and for blood loss, the usual treatment is infusion of packed red blood cells (concentrated blood). See the chapter containing information on blood transfusions.

previous             next

 


border line
Book


SECTION : Hospital
  MENU  

· Hospital mishaps
· Bedsores
· At risk for bedsores
· Why bedsores occur
· Prevent bedsores
· Turning - positioning
· Healing wounds
· Nursing care plan
· Wound cleaning
· Increase blood flow
· Drawing off fluids
· Pressure on wounds
· Wound care experts
· Nutrition in healing
· Anemic people
· Bedsores and diabetes
· Skin integrity
· Treating bedsores
· Hospital-acquired infections
· Cleanliness first
· New gloves
· Ventilator maintenance
· Bladder infection
· Contamination
· Dressing change
· Vein catheter sterility
· Hazardous body waste
· Isolation of patients
· Isolation technique
· Effective isolation
· Treatment for infections
· Use of antibiotics
· Reducing infection risk
· Treatment denial
· History of managed care
· HMOs today
· The Diapulse machine
· Dealing with HMO denials
· Communicating with staff
· Communication
· Behavioral assessment
· Nurse burnout
· Nurse-patient relationship
· Nurse practice
· Renewing nursing plan
· Leaving hospital quicker
· Early discharge problems
· Wound care at home
· The discharge order
· Discharge planner
· Inappropriate discharge
· Discharge function
· Safe hospital discharge
· Treating chemical victims
· Anthrax types
· Anthrax treatment
· Foodborne botulism
· Botulism treatment
· Plague
· Plague treatment
· Smallpox
· Smallpox treatment
· Chemical attack victims
· Nuclear attack survivors
· Radiation sickness
· Radiation treatment
· Hospital managing
· JCAHO accreditation
· Hospital risk management
· Rights after an accident
· Daily log


border line



Privacy policy - Terms of use - Contact - Site map - Links / Submit
The statements in the A-Nutritional-Supplements.com website represent the opinions of the authors.
They have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
Copyright 2004-2014 A-Nutritional-Supplements.com