Bergomi P Chieppi M Maini A Mugnos T Spotti D Tzialla C Scudeller L 2014

Bergomi p chieppi m maini a mugnos t spotti d tzialla

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used to manage pain and one significant hindrance to optimal treatment was time restraints. Bergomi, P., Chieppi, M., Maini, A., Mugnos, T., Spotti, D., Tzialla, C., & Scudeller, L. (2014). Nonpharmacological Techniques to Reduce Pain in Preterm Infants Who Receive Heel- Lance Procedure: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Research & Theory for Nursing Practice, 28(4), 335-348. doi:10.1891/1541-6577.28.4.335 This study focused on identifying the best non-pharmacological techniques that were used to reduce pain among infants born prematurely. It was a qualitative study that explored the standard techniques that were used to reduce pain in infants who had undergone the heel-lance method and compared them to the non-pharmacological techniques. Infants were enrolled in three heel-lance procedures purposefully to compare the amount of pain. The findings from the
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ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY 3 survey concluded that both glucose and music effectively helped in reducing pain when compared to the standard procedure in heel-lance procedures. Jeffs, D., Wright, C., Scott, A., Kaye, J., Green, A., & Huett, A. (2011). Soft on Sticks: An Evidence-Based Practice Approach to Reduce Children's Needlestick Pain. Journal of Nursing Care Quality, 26(3), 208-215. doi:10.1097/NCQ.0b013e31820e11de This study was an evidence-based qualitative research paper whose purpose was to ensure that both non-pharmacologic and pharmacologic interventions were used to lower the pain related to needle-stick procedures conducted on children. The necessary data was collected a month before implementation and six months after implementation of this soft on stick practice. The study concluded that the soft on sticks project effectively reduced the needle-stick pain in children and also helped to improve the satisfaction of both parents and nurses with the needle-stick pain management.
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  • Winter '15
  • Qualitative Research, quantitative study, Preterm birth, Pediatric Emergency Research Canada

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