LITERATURE EVALUATION TABLE 2Literature Evaluation TableSummary of Clinical Issue (200-250 words):Obesity by definition is a condition which someone’s BMI is greater than 30 or generally having a weight greater the normal range by more than 40%. This condition is usually complex and leads to excess body weight which affects the physical activity a person can engage such as running or swimming. Obesity is one healthcare problem in modern society. According to CDC, (2018), more than 90 million Americans are obese and hence they run at risk of other health problems such as high blood pressure, cancer, and diabetes (CDC, 2018). Hence before the problem worsensit is imperative to treatment methods that are both effective and safe for the patient. Obesity results from many factors ranging from genetics to environmental factors such as food and inadequate exercise (Vairavamurthy,Cheskin, Kraitchman, Arepally & Weiss,2017). One of the approaches is a surgical method which is considered high risk despite the benefits of the immediate solution of the body weight, it could lead to problems. Bariatric surgery is a surgical method that includes surgical aspects to the stomach, digestive system particularly small intestine leading to a reduction in absorption of food and hence reduction in weight. The process of surgery is life change activity that changes one nutrition and lifestyle thereafter. Hence before, bariatric surgery a patient must be examined and educated before the operation. If the patient qualifies for the surgery having educational class before and after the surgery is important but not necessary.The research will explore the impacts of educating qualified patient for bariatric surgery before and after surgery to ascertain weight loss in the long run and the resultant benefits.
LITERATURE EVALUATION TABLE 3PICOT Question:P-obesity patient qualified for bariatric surgery I-does educating obese patient approved for bariatric surgery improves the outcomeO- Reduce of weight in an obese patient after surgery C-comparing educated patients on matters obese and lifestyle versus those who did not attend the pre and postoperative sessions.T- Takes one year periodCriteriaArticle 1Article 2APA-Formatted Article CitationPermalink:Abilés, V., Rodríguez-Ruiz, S., Abilés, J., Obispo, A., Gandara, N., Luna, V., & Fernández-Santaella, M. C. (2013). Effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral therapy in morbidity obese candidates for bariatric surgery with and without binge eating disorder.