Response #1 to Rahab Ngugi Great post on Anaphylactic shock Rahab, you provided great content and wrote about an important patient factor of behavior having an impact on this medical emergency. Behavior is an important factor in preventing anaphylactic shock. An individual who has experienced anaphylaxis needs to develop an emergency action plan, keep more than one EpiPen on hand and use it at the first signs of symptoms, avoid the allergen responsible for the episode, and continue follow-up care with a primary care clinician or allergist (Campbell & Kelso, 2018). It is important for the patient to know how to inject with the EpiPen, it is imperative for the ARNP to make sure the patient is successfully able to inject themselves. Patient education on anaphylactic shock reduces the risk of recurrence (Campbell & Kelso, 2018). Campbell, R. L., & Kelso, J. M. (2018). Anaphylaxis: Acute diagnosis . Retrieved from Response #2 to Jason Wittlin Great post on anaphylaxis Jason. I found the factor you chose very interesting, I was not
You've reached the end of your free preview.
Want to read the whole page?
- Summer '18
- Mast cell