The following are textbooks of possible interest and are available either in print or online. To find more books of interest, use the search box above and to the right. Change the drop-down option from "This Guide" to Catalog.
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Just a couple of last things for this case that don't fit elsewhere.
Results from over the years shows that most don't use any nutrition apps but a few are using My Fitness Pal and some use Fit Bit.
Many of your questions this week are best answered in some of our textbooks and your course texts. Look along the left side of the page and below for possible online and print books that might help you find your answers. If you didn't look at them this week, maybe this week? If you need some DDX tools, check a previous case. Some of you might find what you need from a lecture - make sure to check the Cite it Right tab for examples of how that might be cited.
The art and science of cardiac physical examination: Everything you wanted to know. See WG 141 R196 2006 or online version.
Auscultation skills : breath & heart sounds: In print only, but supplemental CD is available - check it out. See WF 39 A932 2006.
DeGowin's Diagnostic Examination: Provides great detail on how to conducted an exam including listening to and grading murmurs. See WB 200 D3194 2009 or online version.
Resources for this case include:
Textbook Suggestions (look left)
Drug Resources -- US & International Drugs
PubMed Search Tip - Culturally Competent Care
Dr. Curington's Suggestion - ** using a known article as a starting place for more **
Life-long Resources -- Guidelines
Patient Resouces - Spanish Language Materials & Up to Date
Extras - An interesting web site, a Google search tip, & an app poll
UCSD has several drug resources for looking up drug interactions, drugs appropriate for specific conditions, and specific details about an individual drug or a class of drugs. See the full list on the Drug Info tab.
Understanding - it is not just about language. Yes, knowing the patient's history is vital, and making sure the patient is told about what is happening and what they need to do for their health is also critical. However, to really understand a patient from another culture takes more than language skills, it requires some understanding of that culture.
If you search for articles, depending upon your search terms, you will get a variety of results. For example,
Maybe add (for this case):
Dr. Curington found an interesting article (a bit dated, but still salient) regarding one interpreter's advice based on her bilingual and bicultural experiences. Link is below. You can use it as a starting point for more articles on translation in health care - if you want the more recent ones, change the sort order - see the graphic below.
PubMed Tip: the Similar Articles link in PubMed will get you many related articles - and sometimes, more recent ones. However, the older articles may still be at the top, so change the Sort By option to Pubication Date to see the recent articles.
You can see what are the current topics.
The following resources are available to everyone without a subscription and for the most part have been developed with government funding. These tools will be available to you even when you graduate and move on from UCSD.