Trauma Nursing, 5th Edition
Learn to provide state-of-the-art care to any patient in any setting with the most comprehensive trauma nursing resource available. Using the unique cycles of trauma framework, Trauma Nursing: From Resuscitation Through Rehabilitation, 5th Edition features coverage of cutting-edge research findings and current issues, trends, and controversies in trauma nursing. The thoroughly updated fifth edition guides you through all phases of care - from preventive care and the time of injury to the resuscitative, operative, critical, intermediate, and rehabilitative stages. Plus, new chapters address unique trauma patient populations including pregnant women, children, the elderly, bariatric individuals, burned patients, those with a history of substance abuse and organ donors. With timely discussions on emerging topics such as mass casualty events and rural trauma, this is the most complete resource available for both students and experienced trauma nurses.
- UPDATED! Disaster preparedness, response and recovery for mass casualty incidents prepares students to act quickly and confidently in the event of a disaster, with guidelines for initial response and sustained response.
- UPDATED! The latest sepsis protocols, opioid use and pain/sedation protocols, and treating injured patients with diabetes.
- Special populations coverage prepares you to meet the needs of unique trauma patient populations including pregnant women, children, the elderly, bariatric individuals, burn patients, those with a history of substance abuse and organ donors.
- Coverage of specific issues that affect all patients regardless of their injury, gives you a solid understating of mechanism of injury, traumatic shock, patient/family psychosocial responses to trauma, pain, anxiety, delirium and sleep management; infection; wound healing, and nutrition.
- Tables and illustrations throughout add clarity to the content being discussed.
- NEW! Information on a team-centered, interdisciplinary approach to care.
- NEW! Up-to-date evidence-based information about issues that affect trauma care systems, includes injury pathophysiology, and state-of-the-art care for the trauma patient during all phases of care.
- NEW! All new content includes information on cultural sensitivity, care for caregivers, and how to handle self-harm injuries and suicide.
- NEW! Certification review questions help you to prepare for certification by listing the correct answers and rationales.
- NEW! Current recommendations for measuring fluid administration responsiveness.
Part I: General Concepts in Trauma Nursing 1. Evolution of the Trauma Cycle and Nursing Practice Through the Cycle of Trauma 2. Economic and Administrative Issues in Trauma Care 3. Performance Improvement and Patient Safety in Trauma Care 4. Ethics and Legal Issues in Trauma Nursing (gender identity) 5. Injury Prevention 6. Prehospital Care of the Trauma Patient (include Rural) 7. Mass Casualty Incidents 8. Rehabilitation of the Trauma Patient
Part II: Clinical Management Topics 9. Mechanism of Injury 10. Traumatic Shock 11. Infection and Infection Control 12. Wound Healing and Soft Tissue Injuries (Reduce cellular) 13. Metabolic and Nutritional Management of the Trauma Patient (reduce) 14. Pain, Anxiety, Delirium and Sleep Management 15. Psychosocial Impact of Trauma on the Patient, Family and Caregiver (PTSD, Burnout, Resilience, PICS)
Part III: Single System Injuries 16. Traumatic Brain Injuries 17. Maxillofacial Trauma 18. Ocular Injuries 19. Spinal Cord Injuries 20. Thoracic Trauma 21. Abdominal Injuries 22. Genitourinary Injuries and Renal Management 23. Musculoskeletal Injuries
Part IV: Unique Patient Populations 24. The Pregnant Trauma Patient 25. Trauma in the Pediatric Patient 26. Trauma In the Elderly 27. Trauma In the Bariatric Patient 28. Burn Injuries 29. Substance Abuse and Trauma Care 30. The Organ and Tissue Donor
Part V: Answers to Review Questions
Karen A. McQuillan, RN, MS, CNS-BC, CCRN, CNRN, TCRN, FAAN, Lead Clinical Nurse Specialist, R. Adams Cowley Shock Trauma Center, University of Maryland, Baltimore, MD and Mary Beth Makic, PhD, RN, CCNS, CCRN-K, FAAN, FNAP, FCNS, Professor, University of Colorado College of Nursing, Aurora, Colorado; Nurse Scientist, Denver Health, Denver, Colorado