By Cynthia Mulrow
It is a practice-oriented textbook for basic care clinicians on coping with high blood pressure. The booklet summarizes all to be had study facts that clinicians have to deal with hypertensive sufferers. It additionally translates the information to make it significant and invaluable and that advises readers in regards to the caliber and volume of the facts aiding the findings. a few of the major issues addressed during this booklet comprise taking exact blood strain measurements, choosing the effectiveness of assorted blood strain remedies, controlling tricky to regulate blood strain, and treating hypertensive sufferers with different comorbid stipulations.
Read Online or Download Evidence-Based Hypertension (Evidence-Based Medicine), 1st Edition PDF
Best education & training books
This new version of surgical procedure at a look presents a concise and visually-orientated precis of a entire lecture direction in surgical procedure. Following the easy-to-use at a look layout, every one subject is gifted with transparent illustrations and key evidence encapsulating all it's worthwhile to recognize. The ebook is coherently divided into scientific displays by means of significant surgical stipulations.
"Stephens' vital and well timed booklet offers an urgently wanted and insightful synthesis of the formerly fragmented box of group future health psychology. quite a lot of case fabric from either wealthy and negative nations is framed inside of a skilfully articulated set of debates round center problems with idea, perform, examine and ethics.
- Hospital Pre-registration Pharmacist Training (Tomorrow's Pharmacist)
- How to Assess Doctors and Health Professionals
- The Psychology of Education
- Leadership and Teambuilding in Primary Care
Additional info for Evidence-Based Hypertension (Evidence-Based Medicine), 1st Edition
J Hypertens 1993; 11:1289–97. 58. Mancia G, Bertinieri G, Grassi G, et al. Effects of blood–pressure measurement by the doctor on patient’s blood pressure and heart rate. Lancet 1983; ii:695–8. 59. Ellis PJ, Marshall E, Ellis SJ. Which blood pressure? Lancet 1988; ii:902–3. 60. Mancia G, Parati G, Pomidossi G, Grassi G, Casadei R, Zanchetti A. Alerting reaction and rise in blood pressure during measurement by physician and nurse. Hypertension 1987; 9:209–15. 61. Julius S, Jamerson K, Gudbrandsson T, Schork N.
Clin Cardiol 1998; 21:801–6. 56. Martinez MA, Garcia–Puig J, Martin JC, et al. Frequency and determinants of white coat hypertension in mild to moderate hypertension: a primary care–based study. Monitorizacion Ambulatoria de la Presion Arterial (MAPA)–Area 5 Working Group. Am J Hypertens 1999; 12:251–9. 57. Staessen JA, O’Brien ET, Atkins N, Amery AK. Short report: ambulatory blood pressure in normotensive compared with hypertensive subjects. The Ad–Hoc Working Group. J Hypertens 1993; 11:1289–97.
Oliner CM, Elliott WJ, Gretler DD, Murphy MB. Low predictive value of positive Osler manoeuvre for diagnosing pseudohypertension. J Hum Hypertens 1993; 7:65–70. 31. Freestone S, Ramsay LE. Effect of coffee and cigarette smoking on the blood pressure of untreated and diuretic–treated hypertensive patients. Am J Med 1982; 73:348–53. 32. Potter JF, Watson RD, Skan W, Beevers DG. The pressor and metabolic effects of alcohol in normotensive subjects. Hypertension 1986; 8:625–31. 33. Askey JM. The auscultatory gap in sphygmomanometry.