NGR5172 Course Introduction
– Spring 2016
2 Semester Hours (1 credit) 1.00 hrs x 4 credits = 4 hours
Topics Include: Pharmacology of aging, Psychopharmacology, Prevention of Alzheimer’s Disease, Cardiovascular Pharmacology and Critical Care, Central Nervous System and Hypertension, Dysrhythmias, Drugs in Pregnancy and Lactation
3 Credit Hours 3.00 hrs x 3 credits = 9 hours
Topics Include: Pharmacokinetics and Pharmacodynamics of Opioids, Mechanism of Action of Antidepressants & Antipsychotics, Anticonvulsants and Antiplatelets.
8/26/2015 D. Pasquini College Adviser Nursing Grader: J. DeMartino
1 Withdrawal Policy – Informal Hearing Requests: The Nursing faculty reserves the right to cancel a course for any reason.
2 Course syllabus is subject to change.
3 No make-up policies exist for this class.
Anatomy & Physiology II
Classes are held from 8:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m.
Instructor: S. Boyden
– Click on a course number to view its description and section information:
HESI exit exam will be administered at the end of each semester
This course is designed to provide basic nursing knowledge across the lifespan.
Complete all assignments as required in order to receive course grade.
1. Assess your progress on an assessment quiz approximately every two weeks.
You will be allowed one attempt to pass the quiz; if you fail you must wait until your next scheduled quiz date before attempting again.
Make-up quizzes may be given within one week or up to two weeks before the quiz date; you are responsible for scheduling make-ups with your instructor or academic advisor.
2. For major quizzes (classwork), your answers should be typed or neatly written; it is recommended that you type your answers directly onto the whiteboard so that they are not interrupted by other students’ notes or comments;
NOTE: If it is necessary for you to copy notes from other students’ papers, make sure that they do not interfere with your own work or the marker’s note-taking.
3. As a general rule during class, please raise your hand with any question that requires clarification (i.e., when questions are asked in class). When answering questions on assessments,
please remember that I am NOT there to answer your questions for you; however,
I CAN provide clarifying information after you have completed all of the assessments;
DO NOT ask me questions regarding class-related issues during assessments;
4. If you miss a test due to illness/injury prior to registration deadline,
email Dr Pasquini and request an extension before registering for a makeup test;
5. While waiting for an extension, do not reschedule tests unless absolutely necessary; once an extension has been granted there is no way to get around it;
6. Do not borrow from other students’ study guides/handouts/notes;
7. Be mindful that if another student’s schedule conflicts with yours in regard to class times,
they could potentially miss portions of some classes; if this happens,
please let me know immediately by emailing Dr Pasquini and asking what time we can move our meeting time so that everyone can make-up missed quizzes;
8. Please come prepared to class by having all books at reading level removed from their book bags and placed on tables in front of you in order for them to be available throughout class;
9. Please put all exam questions into paper form BEFORE coming into class so that they can be completed without interruption during lecture;
Week Topic Readings Due Section
1 Course Introduction
2 Parts A & B Physiology
3 Histology, Blood & Neuroanatomy
5 Physiological Disorders (Endocrine, Neurological & Respiratory)
6 Acute Infections
7 Pathophysiology (all)
Assessment Type Weight % Summative Assessment Individual Assignment Quizzes 25% Mid-term Exam 35% Final Exam TBA
Credit Hours “NURSING” This course is designed as prerequisite preparation course for classes listed above; therefore grades reflect college-level concepts taught elsewhere at TCC.
Course Syllabus Expectations:
Assignments are assigned regularly throughout the semester including but not limited too:
Assessment practice quizzes as specified in syllabus
Mid-term exams – take home exams at mid-term only – posted online after midterm
Final exam – take home exam at end of final exam period
You will be graded on established criteria outlined by this course syllabus such as correctness and thoroughness.
This course will contribute toward general education requirements of Career Technical Education courses through completion of written assignments which include essays writing multiple choice exams which include matching based factual knowledge questions – typical assignments may include but not limited too:
Individual assignment Quizzes
Please note that problems within items below have been included in the assessment materials provided below.
Please also note how assignments may vary depending upon where we end up going with each topic studied!
Week Topics Readings Due Section
1 Course Introduction
Week #17 Lecture notes Overhead presentation Week #18 Lecture notes Overhead presentation Week #19 Lecture notes Overhead presentation Week #20 Lecture notes Overhead presentation Week #21 Lecture notes Overhead presentation Week #22 Lecture notes Week #23 Lecture notes
Course Syllabus Expectations:
Study guide includes:
– Chapter reading list(s)
– Current events summaries on each chapter reading week (if applicable)
Class Participation Quiz – Take Home Exam – Class Participation Quiz – Take Home Exam
Credit Hours “NURSING”
Credits reflect college-level concepts taught elsewhere at TCC.
Course Syllabus Expectations:
ALL ASSIGNMENTS MUST BE COMPLETED BY THE START DATE OF THE COURSE AND ATTENDANCE IS MANDATORY IN ALL CLASSES; NOTE: ASSESSMENTS MUST BE COMPLETED AT YOUR OWN PACE AND TIME! NO MAKE-UP CLASSES WILL BE OFFERED UNDER ANY CIRCUMSTANCES!
This course is designed as prerequisite preparation course for classes listed above; therefore grades reflect college-level concepts taught elsewhere at TCC.
Contact Information :
Dr Kristen Marie Pasquini Clinical Faculty FNP
NGR5172 Course Description
(2 cr.) This course is designed to prepare students for the practice of nursing. The role of the nurse in the healthcare team includes assessing, planning, implementing and evaluating care for individuals and families. This course focuses on the pharmacology of common medical conditions, including medications used in long term care. Students will learn how to formulate a plan for medication therapy management. Prerequisite: BSN.
Course Objectives 1. Identify and discuss current drug therapy topics related to nursing diagnoses. 2. Describe therapeutic effects, interactions and adverse effects of drugs used in long term care settings. 3. Recognize types and indications of commonly used medications in long term care settings 4. Identify actions that can be taken by the healthcare team when a patient is prescribed a new medication to manage chronic illness or disease process in an aging individual.
NGR5173 MEDICATION THERAPY MANAGEMENT Across the Lifespan 4 (NGR5173 ) (2 cr.) This course prepares students for clinical practice as health care professionals responsible for medication therapy management of clients with special needs who live in long term care facilities or are at risk for developing conditions associated with long-term illness or disease process in their older age group. Prerequisite: NGR5161 , NGR5162 , NGR5163 .
1. Describe types of medications commonly used by long term care professionals.
2. Identify appropriate length of treatment according to age-related changes.
3. Provide patient teaching before starting any new medication.
4. Assess appropriateness of a change or supplement from one medication to another based on patient response.
5. Provide assistance to other health care professionals regarding patient medication therapy issues.
NGR5150 CARE OF THE ADOLESCENT WITH PAIN Across the Lifespan 4 (NGR5150 ) (2 cr.) This course introduces students to the pharmacological management strategies related to pain management in children and adolescents within an environment which encompasses both acute and chronic pain syndromes that occur as a result of acquired or congenital injuries, diseases or developmental disabilities as well as chronic disorders such as asthma, diabetes mellitus, epilepsy and some forms of cancer; along with behavioral disorders such as post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and other symptoms associated with these disorders; along with the psychosocial issues that accompany these behaviors; and genetic issues such as cystic fibrosis, hereditary hypertension, hereditary breast/ovarian cancer syndromes, hyperlipidemia, osteogenesis imperfecta type IV syndromes, intellectual disability syndromes along with some mental health conditions such as bipolar disorder/depression, borderline personality disorder/depression and schizophrenia; along with substance abuse disorders such as alcoholism/addiction; along with certain communication disorders such as multiple sclerosis/cerebral palsy; along with psychiatric disorders including depression/anxiety disorders; along with addiction related problems such as cocaine dependency/abuse.
NGR5151 ADMINISTRATION OF ANTI-PAIN DRUGS Across the Lifespan 4 (NGR5151 ) (2 cr.) This course introduces students to pain management strategies that incorporate diagnostic assessments combined with pharmacological interventions aimed at reducing pain symptoms while preventing harm due to uncontrolled pain experiences.
NGR5161 ANNUAL ASSESSMENT FOR LONG TERM CARE Across the Lifespan 4 (NGR5161 ) (2 cr.) To obtain proficiency in assessing individual client needs throughout their stay in a Long Term Care facility.
Course Objectives | Goal 1 | Goal 2 | Goal 3 | Goal 4 | Goal
Universities Offering the NGR5172 Course
This is a 4 credit course offered by University of North Georgia .
How much does it cost to take NGR5172 Advanced Pharmacology Across the Lifespan?
Is this class for you? If you want to know if this advanced pharmacology course is the right one for you, send an inquiry to University of North Georgia . You will be able to ask questions about course fees and other useful information.
NGR5172 Course Outline
–St. Paul, Minnesota November 1-2, 2017 Instructor: TBA
Office: OITS 143
Phone: (651) 962-4575
This course is offered as a pre-requisite for NGR5173.
Henderson, C., & Smith, R. G. (2009). Pharmacology across the life span (7th ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice Hall.
Attendance and Participation
You are required to attend and participate in all classroom sessions for which you are registered. Each session will be held in the classroom section indicated on your schedule. You must be present in order to receive full credit.
You will receive full credit for all work assigned and class participation grades will count toward your grade average.
There will be one final exam at the end of the course during a scheduled class meeting time; it is worth 150 points total.
Classroom Rules of Conduct
The following rules of conduct apply during this course.
• Attendance is required every day of class.
• Most assignments should be completed outside of class time.
• All students are expected to participate in group discussions.
• Students should avoid disruptive behavior.
• Participation in all discussion forums is expected.
• Student/attendee behavior should reflect respect for fellow students and instructors as well as for other students and faculty members who may come to learn about teaching methods, techniques or classroom practices from the student.
• Students who exhibit behavior that displays disruptive behavior or leaves little opportunity for positive interaction with their instructor or peers should contact the instructor immediately so that arrangements can be made to change their schedule or cancel their attendance.
There are no homework assignments due during exams.
A = +1% B = +2% C = +3% D = +4% F = -10%
Points Possible= 50 (100 points maximum)
Final Grades Evaluator Comments:
Points earned in this course range from 0 to 150 (minimum grade is an “F”). Points earned over the maximum possible score are awarded by evaluators based on degree of difficulty of each assignment and performance; therefore, each assignment carries equal weight. Points earned can be converted to letter grades using the formula below:
Letter Grade =
Grade Point Value
Letter Grade A+ B+ C+ D+
Letter Grade A* B* C* D*
Letter Grade A** B** C** D**
Points Earned= Letter Grades x Weighted Point Value X Grading Scale
Letter Grades may range from I to VI depending on evaluation criteria used by evaluator(s).
Percentage value of Letter Grade divided by total number of points earned will give percentage grade used by evaluator(s).
Note: This grading scale does not indicate how many point equivalents there are per letter grade level; therefore, information regarding exact number and equivalents cannot be given here.
Policies Pertaining to Non-Traditional Students
Non-traditional students include persons who are enrolled part-time or full-time at a college or university as well as those who have worked jobs before enrolling in college but do not have an associate’s degree. Additionally, non-traditional students attending college part-time do not have regular access to traditional academic support services such as tutoring and advising because they often work full-time jobs while studying at night and/or on weekends. The College reserves the right to set specific policies regarding its non-traditional student population including academic requirements which would make it impossible for a student with such circumstances to earn credit hours for attendance at St. Thomas University courses.
Other Important Policies Pertaining To Non-Traditional Students:
Withdrawing From Classes – If you withdraw from a class after its first session then you are subject to penalty fees assessed by St. Thomas University according to its refund policies listed below:
After session registration – $250 withdrawal fee
After session registration but prior to classes beginning – $500 withdrawal fee
After classes begin – $750 withdrawal fee
Academic Integrity Policy – Students found guilty of academic misconduct may face sanctions which include failing enrollment in subsequent courses taken under that syllabus; receiving additional financial penalties assessed by St. Thomas University; denial or loss of academic standing; suspension or expulsion from St. Thomas University;
Financial Aid Implications
Financial aid programs administered by private sources may provide payment assistance programs related specifically to financial need through terms such as “no-loan” loans, grants-in-aid, subsidized loans or unsubsidized loans depending upon the source providing aid.
There are certain situations where individuals may qualify for both financial aid funding AND an award through one program/funding source . In these situations it is important that students carefully read any documentation received indicating both types of funding (financial aid) when applying for federal student aid/assistance programs regardless if they complete either type of funding application in full or part before submitting their application(s).
Completion Requirements :
Completion requirements vary greatly among federal student aid programs as well as institutional aid funding sources at colleges/universities across the country so please refer directly with your institution’s financial aid office concerning any eligibility requirements affecting your eligibility towards completing any federal student loan funds according to Title IV eligibility regulations governing awards including Federal Direct Loan Program eligibility requirements.
An important note regarding completion requirement information for Federal Student Aid Programs:
If you graduate from high school prior to graduating from high school then you must meet certain cumulative high school GPA requirements in order for certain types of federal financial aid funds provided by various Federal Financial Aid Programs including Federal Pell Grants , Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant (FSEOG), Federal Work-Study Program funds provided through institutions administering these programs along with other types of federal financial aid funded solely by state sources like state-sponsored HOPE Scholarship grants provided through state-operated Higher Education Assistance Authorities .
State-Sponsored HOPE Scholarship Program funds provided through Higher Education Assistance Authorities (HEA) such as Metropolitan State College (MSC) administered Higher Education Assistance Authority’s like George Washington State University’s Office of Institutional Research & Statistics (OIRS) also known as “(OSHERPA”) situated within State Government Offices called “Higher Education Service Institutions”, Kennesaw State University Administrative Offices & Graduate School located within Cobb County Government Offices likewise known as “SGS”), Metro Atlanta Technical College located within Fulton County Government Offices called “Metro Atlanta Technical College”, Northern Kentucky University Administration Office & Graduate School located within Campbell County Government offices known as Northern Kentucky University located within Kentucky Department Of Higher Education located within Pulaski County Government offices known as Northern Kentucky University located within Kentucky Department Of Higher Education etc., Alaska Native Tribal Health Consortium Inc.-Dillingham Community Health Center operated under direction & control by Anchorage Tribe just previously mentioned plus others like US Army-Military Family Life Centers also known as “MFMC” operated & controlled just previously mentioned among others like Viterbo Univ-Wisconsin-Madison Campus also managed under direction & control just previously mentioned among others like Trinity Lutheran Church managed under direction & control just previously mentioned plus others among them like Oakton Community College also managed under direction & control just previously mentioned among others like Winona State Univ-Manitou Campus also managed under direction & control just previously mentioned among others like World Relief Center operated under direction & control just previously mentioned among others like U.S Dept Of Labor – Employee Benefit Security Administration Inc.; U.S Dept Of Labor – Family Medical Leave Act Office operated under direction & control just previously mentioned among others like U.S Dept Of Labor – Vocational Rehabilitation Service Operated Under Direction And Control Just Previously Mentioned Among Others Like Small Business Administration Operations Office And U.S Dept Of Commerce- National Oceanic Atmospheric Administration operated under supervision &,control etc., among them .
NGR5172 Course Objectives
– Course Objectives for NGR5172-Advanced Pharmacology Across the Lifespan 4 (NGR5172 ) – Updated Course Overview, Description and Learning Outcomes
Updated Course Outline and Learning Outcomes
View the learning outcomes for NGR5172-Advanced Pharmacology Across the Lifespan.
Credits and Units
In course units of credit from an institution or institution type other than the University of Sydney, the maximum number of credits that may be obtained is:
Institution Unit(s) of Credit Year Full-time On-campus 12.5 Three years Full-time Online 12.5 Three years Part-time Online 6.25 Four weeks’ full-time attendance at classes + online access to courses
NURS5014 Advanced Nursing Practice in Child Health across the Lifespan
NURS6010 Advanced Practice in Leadership and Management across the Lifespan
NGR5172 Course Pre-requisites
with a minimum grade of C- or better.
PGY2 students must be currently enrolled in a PGY1 residency program in the United States and must not have completed NGR5172 (or have successfully completed NGR5172 within 2 years of entering their PGY1 residency).
PGY3: Students must be enrolled in an MPH program or entering a degree-seeking MPH program to enroll in NGR5174.
Students must also meet the above pre-requisites for PSY5270 (or have successfully completed PSY5270 within 2 years of entering their MPH program).
NATIONAL GUIDELINES FOR RESPIRATORY CARE PRACTICE Across the Lifespan, Fourth Edition
The National Guidelines for Respiratory Care Practice Across the Lifespan, Fourth Edition is a national clinical practice guideline that applies to all professional respiratory care practitioners, including respiratory therapists and certified nurse practitioners. This guideline has been developed by an international group of experts from various disciplines including nursing, medicine, physical therapy, pharmacy and occupational therapy. The guidelines address various aspects of practice relevant to adult patients including newborns through geriatrics. The guidelines are divided into three parts that focus on specific issues related to different age groups:
Part I: Acute Respiratory Care • Part II: Geriatric Care • Part III: Environmental Considerations The guidelines include evidence-based statements on diagnosis and treatment as well as state-of-the-art protocols for diagnostic testing and treatments. The purpose of this document is to provide general guidance regarding management strategies for adults with acute respiratory illness. However, many of the recommendations may also apply to children with acute respiratory illness.
The guide will be updated periodically by an International Committee chaired by Dr. Katharine Ruffing-McCoy who is supported by two Associate Editors from Nova Scotia Health Authority (MCC) and one Advisory Committee member from Nova Scotia Health Authority (DRS). Updates will occur when new scientific evidence becomes available or when existing evidence is modified.
Critical Assessment of Current Recommendations for Acute Respiratory Care
This book addresses critical questions and proposes solutions related to current recommendations for acute respiratory care practice across the lifespan. A concise review of how we arrived at our current state-of-the art clinical care models based upon expert consensus recommendations provides answers as well as a framework through which current topics can be discussed and solutions found.
• How do we arrive at our current state-of-the-art clinical care models based upon expert consensus recommendations? • How do we decide which patients warrant closer attention? • What are my role(s) in supporting individuals who are acutely ill with acute respiratory illness? • How do I work collaboratively with other professionals working within specialty areas in acute care? • What are my roles in reducing mortality rates related to acute care?
Finally, this book addresses what it will take to ensure that we keep pace with scientific advances while remaining true to our commitment toward providing high quality patient-centered acute care.
Visit our website at www.rccanet.org/ccp
The Complete Guide to Performing Anatomic Pathology Second Edition By Susan Morrison-Bailey MD Professor Emerita Department of Pathology University of California San Francisco
ISBN 978-0-8047-7285-9 $75.00
Written by a group of world-class faculty members from across the country this second edition has been thoroughly updated throughout in order to reflect recent changes including:
updated terminology; revised chapters addressing emerging technologies such as molecular diagnostics; new information about improved skin preparation; new cases illustrating all aspects of pathology assessment; increased coverage on differential diagnosis; expanded coverage on immunohistochemistry and molecular biology; new chapters on advanced immunohistochemistry techniques; more detailed discussions on autopsies including those performed during life support cases; discussion on radiographic imaging techniques such as ultrasonography or computed tomography scanning after death.
In addition additional chapters have been added dealing with immunohistochemical staining methods appropriate for tissue processing used today; flow cytometry and DNA quantification techniques used today by pathologists; additional chapters dedicated specifically to cancer biology particularly metastatic disease.
The Complete Guide To Performing Anatomic Pathology Second Edition – $75.00 Back Cover Copy Q uickly becoming one of today’s most useful reference tools, The Complete Guide To Performing Anatomic Pathology Third Edition provides practical advice for every aspect of the routine pathologist’s role—from basic microscopy skills needed for attending histopathology rounds through interpreting pathology reports, tissue microarrays, tumor board presentations, lawsuits involving malpractice issues concerning cancer diagnoses, etc. —to complex multi-pathologic evaluations where only specialized knowledge can assure accurate results and effective management.
This newly revised Third Edition presents comprehensive coverage—organized according to chapter sections—and includes hundreds of photographs and illustrations that illustrate key concepts clearly using real-world examples drawn from actual cases submitted by pathologists during rounds at work or through case submissions via e-mail or letter. With an emphasis on practical skills you need now rather than assumed skills you wish you had acquired previously, this unique resource ensures that you can confidently perform your tasks—and saves valuable time spent searching around for reliable resources!
Volume II Special Topics Notes & Questions Chapters covering special topics are located near the end of each volume following all standard text chapters so they can be consulted independently if needed without having consumed any space in either volume! As always… Volume II NOTES & QUESTIONS contain brief answers along with significant supporting material explaining complex points or principles while still being easy enough that even the busy clinician could read it quickly without disrupting their daily schedule! These notes/answers comprise over 300 pages worth! B ack Cover Copy “A jewel” – Boston Herald “…gives readers insight into how modern day experts see things” – New York Times “A wonderful resource that covers just about everything there is…” – Journal Of Clinical Oncology From the Foreword: “If you were asked what kind of book would I recommend everyone should read before starting residency next year… then I would recommend this book! It is definitely a keeper!” – David Eymard MD PhD Published annually since 1985 by Elsevier Inc., a leading publisher offering medical books since 1848 Over 400 titles covering important subjects in medicine such as osteopathic medicine neurology dermatology nephrology toxicology infectious diseases psychiatry cardiology pediatric dentistry ophthalmology geriatrics emergency medicine gynecologic oncology oncology rheumatology pediatrics gastroenterology nephrology obstetrics neurosurgery family medicine emergency medicine genetics hematology Endocrinology infectious diseases internal medicine surgery hematology rheumatoid arthritis cardiac surgery orthopedics psychiatry Otolaryngology geriatrics family medicine pediatrics orthopedics anesthesia pulmonary sciences microbiolgy hospice human services All our books comply with US FDA standards requiring them printed on acid-free paper Page count will vary depending upon availability Short Titles: Fetal Fibronectin Rhogam Tumor Markers Iron 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