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the Pediatric Obesity Algorithm helps healthcare providers to use the practical approaches needed to diagnose and manage childhood obesity. The similarity between the expected outcome of the PICOT question and the new approach from the study is that there will be an improvementin the procedure of diagnosing and management of obesity in children thus reduces the reported cases of obesity. Rankin, A., Blood-Siegfried, J., Vorderstrasse, A., & Chlebowy, D. (2015). Implementation of childhood obesity identification and prevention strategies in primary care: A quality improvement project. International Journal of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, 2(2),59-63.BackgroundAccording to this study, the increase incidences of childhood obesity combined with the increased cases of morbidity and financial burden needs the process of identifying and implementing helpful pediatric obesity prevention approaches in primary care. The solution
Rough Draft Quantitative Research Critique And Ethical Considerations5proposed by the authors of this study is that there is a need to have evidence-based clinical course of actions to provide brief, culturally suitable information related to measures of identifying and preventing childhood obesity within primary care. The study was aimed at implementing the childhood obesity process of identifying and offering the prevention guidelinesusing evidence-based recommendations and tracking form. How the article support the nurse practice issue chosen This study is related to the PICOT question since it also seeks to explore some of the cultural suitable approaches needed to helping in the process of managing and treating obesity among children. The article is providing an answer to the PICOT question by providing the best practice approaches which are necessary towards the diagnosis and management of childhood obesity. Through using evidence-based recommendations and tracking forms as the best practices, it becomes easier to manage and treat obesity among children. Methodology The setting for this study was in the pediatric primary care offices which serves the rural and semi-rural regions. The practice staffs included in the study were physicians, nurses, physician assistants, front office staff, and medical assistants. The patients were age between fouryears to adult and they were mostly from the underserved group of people with 42 percent of the population being the beneficiaries of the Medicaid. The population consisted of 33 percent of