Journal of Clinical Research

Open Access

Volume 3, Issue 1 (2019)

Review Article Pages: 0 - 0

Decubitus Ulcer and Post-Operative Incision Clinical Management: The Best Practices of Wound Care

Jefferson Garcia Guerrero

Objective: The intention of this systematic review is to describe and explore the existing research evidence about the best practices for wound care management.

Methods: A review was conducted to determine the current literature on the chosen topic. PubMed, CINAHL, EBSCO, Science Direct, and Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ) online databases or systematic engine search were utilized to obtain the research articles relevant to this systematic review. The data consisted of 16 research articles about clinical decision-making skills using inclusion and exclusion criteria. The researcher used content and thematic analysis as a qualitative approach in reviewing the articles. Data analysis was implemented from January 1, 2019 to March 25, 2019.

Results: This systematic review revealed three major themes emerged in this study. Such major theme includes decubitus ulcer, post-operative incision, wound healing, and best practices in wound care. Accordingly, this systematic review is focused on developing wound care practice among staff nurses. Based on the result of the systematic review, one must elicit. One must possess thorough knowledge about decubitus ulcer, post-operation incision and wound healing in order to provide the best practices in wound care management to patients.

Conclusion: In general, the need to assist undergraduate nursing students in anticipating and exercising prerequisite skills, clinical decision making, and professional nursing judgment is needed in their clinical placement setting.

Mini Review Pages: 0 - 0

A Report of Synthesis and Interpretation of RCT Data in the Systematic Review of Nutritional Supplementation for Elderly People

Hanxu Shi MPH

Introduction: The differences of mortality and weight change between older patients who have received the nutritional supplementation and those without receiving supplementation would be reported from seven studies which included eligibly in the systematic review.

Methods: Using Cochrane risk of bias tool to assess quality of Munk’s study and Tidermark’s study. Outcomes of Mortality and Weight change from these seven studies were extracted and set up in Revman. Moreover, implementing the GRADE approach to determine reliability to the results in these seven studies.

Results: overall evidence showed using nutritional supplementation was favored by participants for the outcome of ‘mortality’, while no supplementation taken was favored by participants for the outcome of ‘weight change’.

2020 Conference Announcement Pages: 0 - 0

2020 Announcement of Clinical Research & Clinical Trails Conference March 18-19, 2020 | Amsterdam, Netherlands

Donato Bonifazi

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Copyright: This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

To cite this article:

Received Date: Jan 01, 1970
Accepted Date: Jan 01, 1970
Published Date: Jan 01, 1970

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