The Nurse Practitioner eNews
The Nurse Practitioner eNews
 
 
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March 2, 2009

Dear Subscriber,

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This month, The Nurse Practitioner offers Helping Kids Grow, a new look at pediatric growth failure and how accurate growth measurements and acute assessment can assist in early treatment options. Best of all, this article offers 2.4 Contact Hours! In addition, March features Warfarin Management: Tap in to New Ways to Slow the Clot. This report covers the latest American College of Chest Physicians' guidelines for antithrombotic and thrombolytic therapy, which can be used to direct clinical practice. Earn 2.6 Contact Hours/2.6 RX Credit.

CE Credits Valid in All States!

Bonus Clinical Content!
The Nurse Practitioner
journal now offers new clinical extras on topics like diabetes, women's health, skin and wound care, and hypertension. Now more than ever, no other journal offers you more support for strengthening your role and responsibilities in today's competitive healthcare environment. Subscribe to the journal today!

CONTINUING EDUCATION CREDITS

Online CE: Interpreting 12-Lead ECGs: A Piece by Piece Analysis

Using a systematic approach for interpreting ECGs is necessary. A specific framework helps the reader avoid diagnostic errors made by focusing on the ECG as a whole instead of the individual parts. A step-by-step analysis may also aid the clinician in recognizing both the obvious and subtle abnormalities that may help guide therapy. The key to sound ECG interpretation is using a systematic method and lots of practice. Earn 2.5 Contact Hours. More

CE CREDITS VALID IN ALL STATES!

LEARNING CENTER

How Proper Documentation May Reduce Your Lawsuit Risk

Good documentation can help you defend yourself in a malpractice lawsuit, and it can also keep you out of court in the first place. You have to make sure it's complete, correct, and timely. If it's not, it could be used against you in a lawsuit.
Download the Special Report Now.

Salmonella Outbreak Eases Way for Food Safety Reform

The recent Peanut Corp. of America outbreak has revealed several gaps in the nation's food safety system, including a personnel shortage that has led the FDA to contract out inspections to state officials. More

New Safety, New Concerns in Tests for Down Syndrome

A handful of biotech companies are racing to market a new generation of tests for Down syndrome, a development that promises a safer way to spot the most common genetic cause of mental retardation early in pregnancy even as it introduces a host of moral and ethical dilemmas. More

Preventive Removal of the Ovaries and Fallopian Tubes Reduces Risk of Breast, Ovarian, and Fallopian Tube Cancers Among Women with BRCA Mutations
Researchers from the University of Pennsylvania concluded that the preventive removal of the ovaries and fallopian tubes is strongly associated with a 79% reduction of the relative risk of ovarian and fallopian tube cancers and a 51% reduction of the relative risk of breast cancer in women with BRCA mutations. More


Taking B Vitamins Can Prevent Vision Loss
Taking B vitamins can prevent a common type of vision loss in older women, according to the first rigorous study of its kind. It's a slight redemption for vitamin supplements, which have suffered recent blows from research finding them powerless at preventing disease. More
Secondhand Smoke May Raise Dementia Risk
According to researchers at the University of Cambridge in England, exposure to secondhand smoke may raise the risk of dementia or similar cognitive problems. More
Psoriasis Drug Could Cause Deadly Brain Infection
The FDA cites three confirmed cases, and a possible fourth, of people diagnosed with progressive multifocal leukoencephalopathy after being treated with Raptiva. More

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