Welcome to Assessment Task 2 your Final Task for NRSG374Case StudyCritique of care scenario…. Case Study of Tyler need to be read through-Complex. Clinical Practice guidelines to be followed… Care may or not provided for the patient. Look at literature-_ read disease progression, Pathophysiology… Example Neuropathy_ why it is happening. National Palliative Care Standards…Direct Care provision. Journal Article. Quality or NMBA Standards…Partnering with consumers. Talk and support in detail. Look at Clinical Practice guidelines. Care provision… What is recommended. Care gabs missed…Literature. Evidence based Literature..CRC I dentification – latest, Tyler Information….Thursday to MONday..Foucus in Issue ..National Pallative Care Standards 1-6 ..NMBA Standards 1-7… What we need to Know and What is Nice to know or see.Choose from… Care of Dying Patient ….. OR End of LifeAppendix B – Assessment Task 2: Written Critique of care provided to a Palliative Care PatientLet’s breakdown the requirements of task 2NRSG374 Unit Outline Assessment Task 2 DetailsStudents are to provide an 1800-word critique of the provided case study using only ONE CPG.· The CPG’s to select from are:· Care of the Dying patient· End of Life CareTo complete this task, you will need to discuss and critique relevant elements of the CPG and case study whilst upholding the National Palliative Care Standards at least one of: the below standards.• NSQHS• NMBA standards and/orDo we need to use all these standards to do well?· As the rubric states if you provide “Outstanding knowledge of themes and principles associated with palliative care” this will demonstrate an outstanding application of your knowledge to practice therefore using standards from more than one of the above and relating them together to uphold your critique of the patient care and support the clinical practice guideline selected will demonstrate excellent knowledge and understanding. Using one standard from one of the above will not provide strong application of knowledge. However, a comparison of multiple standards that as registered nurses we are required to uphold will absolutely demonstrate very strong knowledge and understanding, if you link them together well with evidence-based practice (EBP)Where do I find all these standards?You should be aware of all of the standards above as they have been discussed in many units throughout your degree, so now it is time to demonstrate your knowledge and bring them together. to assist you We have provided links below to each of the standards we would like you to utilise in your critique.NSQHSEight National safety and Quality Health Service Standards to provide a nationally consistent level of care that can be expected by all consumers from all health organisationshttps://www.safetyandquality.gov.au/standards/nsqhs-standardsNMBASeven Standards that all Registered nurses must uphold to ensure that they maintain their registration and provide person centred and evidence-based preventative, curative, supportive, formative and palliative elements to their practicehttps://www.nursingmidwiferyboard.gov.au/Codes-Guidelines-Statements/Professional-standards/registered-nurse-standards-for-practice.aspxNational Palliative Care StandardsNine National palliative Care standards that you know well as they have formed the framework of NRSG374 and were fundamental for assessment task 1https://palliativecare.org.au/standardsHow do I relate these standards to the case study?This is where your critical thinking and application of theory to practice is required, we cannot tell you how to do this, as a final year nursing unit it is essential that you are aware of how all of these standards, uphold and maintain, patient centred care, dignity, patient assessment and safety to name a few. Spend some time reviewing these and map out the ones that you believe are important for your critique.PurposeStudents are required to demonstrate an understanding of how theory translates into practical nursing care and how evidence underpins best practice. Each student will review and critique the care given in the Case Study provided according to their choice of ONLY ONE of the provided Clinical Practice Guidelines (CPG’s) best suited to the highlighted discussion.Where will I find the CPG’s that you want me to use?You are provided with CPGs for this task, in this booklet.You need to choose one of these only to demonstrate the area of care that you are providing a critique of. You are not expected to look for other CPG’s to support your work, however evidence based practice of peer reviewed journal publications are expected to further reinforce the critique.· Aetiology of Motor Neurone Disease· Consider the Patient Situation· Collect Cues and Information· Processing Information· Identifying problems/issues· Establishing Goals and Taking Action· Evaluating and Identifying new problems· Reflection· Clinical Practice Guidelines· ReferencesASSIGNMENT 2Written Critique – Review and critique of a case study that depicts the care provided to a patient and their family in a palliative setting. Critical analysis will be based upon a Clinical Practice Guideline(CPG) to improve patient careDue date: Tuesday 03 October 2021 at 9amWeighting: 50%Length and/or format: 1800 word +/- 10%Purpose: XXXXXXXXXXEach student will review and critique the care given in a Case Study to be provided. It is essential for students to demonstrate an understanding of how theory translates into practical nursing care. The critique will utilise contemporary evidence-based literature and standards to support the selection of ONLY ONE suitable Clinical Practice Guideline (CPG) relating to the care needs of the patient and family presented.Learning outcomes assessed: XXXXXXXXXXLO1, LO5, LO7Assessment criteria: The assessment will be marked using the criteria-based rubric.Please note that all materials need to be referenced according toACU’s APA 7th referencing guidelines.WORD COUNTWriting requires skill and being able to write within a specified word limit is an essential component of professional and academic work. Reading and writing critically are fundamental skills which demonstrate an understanding and an ability to make judgements and solve problems, hence why only 10% of a word count should be direct quotes. That is, if the word count is 1500 words only 150 of those words should be direct quotes. Word counts provide students with an indication of the amount of detail and work required for each assessment item.What is included in a word count?Essentially, all text within an assessment item from the introduction through to the conclusion iscounted in the word count. This includes all in-text citations, direct quotes and headings. The wordcount does not include the following:• Title page• Reference list• Appendices• Tables• Figures and legendsREFERENCINGThis unit requires you to use the APA Standard 7 referencing system. See the ‘Academic referencing’ page of the Student Portal for more details.Recommended referencesCase study need to be cited when referring to it in the critique.ACU Case study reference to be used as well.Each time referring to a source it should be cited. The author should be read as ACU, and year is 2021, the title would be Assessment Two case Study Information. ACU documents as Reference. Intext citation for care of the dying patient CPG (ACU),2018). Intext citation for END of Life Care CPG (ACU,2021) Intext citation for Case study (ACU,2021)Reference List Case Study: Australian Catholic University XXXXXXXXXXNRSG374 Assessment Task 2 Case Study. XXXXXXXXXXHttps://leo.acu.edu.au/mod/book/view.php?id=3754387Reference List CPG: ACU Clinical Practice Guidelines XXXXXXXXXXCare of the Dying Patient. XXXXXXXXXXhttps://leo.acu.edu.au/pluginfile.php/4991074/mod_resource/content/1/Care%20of%20the%20Dying%20Patient%20CPG.pdf Paula JAppendix B – Criterion Referenced Rubric: Assessment Task 2 Written CritiqueRUBRICAssessment CriteriaSequencing: Sentence and paragraph structure & intelligibility (15 marks)The content in the critique matches the outline presented in the introductory paragraph. Organised paragraphs with an excellent progression of ideas. The content flows from one paragraph to the next on all occasions. The critique ends with a concise, and rational conclusionKnowledge and understanding (35 marks)The critique provides a well-articulated understanding of how contemporary evidenced based theory translates into practical care.Excellent knowledge of National Palliative Care Standards aligned with at least one of NSQHSS and/or NMBA standards are demonstrated using a palliative approach within the critique.Critical thinking, reasoning, and evaluation of evidence (35 marks)A critical analysis and presentation of the case study with precise links between the details and care provided aligning with the principles of palliative care practice is formulatedAn applicable clinical practice guideline is selected supporting an excellent critique of the case study provided. Excellent identification of limitations, omissions and/or inaccuracies of care supported by contemporary credible literature and the selected Clinical Practice Guideline.Sources and Referencing (10 Marks)Credible and relevant references are used comprehensively. Accurate use of APA 7 referencing style in all instances. A range of in-text citations has been used comprehensivelyMechanics (Grammar, Spelling and Punctuation) (5 Marks)There are no errors with grammar, spelling and punctuation, the meaning is easily discernible. The critique reads without interruption..Assessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: Welcome to Assessment Task 2 your Final Task for NRSG374Next: Consider the Patient Situation ►Aetiology of Motor Neurone DiseaseMotor neuron disease (MND) is a progressive neurological disorder characterised by loss of motor neurons (Brown, Edwards, Buckley & Aitken, XXXXXXXXXXThere are 4 main types of MND, depending of the level of motor neurone involvement and where symptoms begin. These include:· Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS)· Progressive bulbar palsy (PBP)· Progressive muscular atrophy (PMA)· Primary lateral sclerosis (PLS)MND usually leads to death 20-48 months after symptoms begin, however 5%- 10% of patients may survive for more than 10 years (MND New Zealand, XXXXXXXXXXThe onset of MND is usually between 40 and 70 years of age and is more common in men than women by a ratio of 2:1 (MND Australia, XXXXXXXXXXThe prevalence is approximately 8.7 in XXXXXXXXXXin Australia (MND Australia, 2018).Motor neurons in the brainstem and the spinal cord gradually degenerate. Dead motor neurons cannot produce or transport signals to muscles. Consequently, electrical and chemical messages originating in the brain do not reach the muscles to activate them. The typical symptoms for diagnosis of MND are limb weakness, dysarthria and dysphagia (Brown et al., XXXXXXXXXXMuscle wasting and fasciculations results from the denervation of the muscles and lack of stimulation and use. Other symptoms include pain, sleep disorders, spasticity, drooling, emotional liability, depression, constipation and oesophageal reflux (Brown et al., XXXXXXXXXXDeath usually results from respiratory tract infection secondary to comprised respiratory function.Throughout the illness trajectory for MND, the patient remains cognitively intact while physically declining. The patient should be encouraged to partake in moderate intensity, endurance type exercise for the truck and limbs as this may help reduce MND spasticity.Nursing interventions include but are not limited to (Brown et al., 2017):· Facilitating communication· Reducing risk of aspiration· Facilitating early identification of respiratory insufficiency· Decreasing pain secondary to muscle weakness· Decreasing risk of injury related to falls· Providing diversional activities such as reading and companionshipAssessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: Aetiology of Motor Neurone DiseaseNext: Collect Cues and Information ►Consider the Patient Situation(Levett-Jones, 2018)The Patient:Tyler Morton is a 40-year-old man who spent is childhood and teenage years in Brisbane. Tyler, whilst growing up excelled in all sports and represented QLD in the state Cricket Team. Upon completing high school, Tyler graduated from the University of Queensland with a Bachelor of Business Management before joining the Royal Australian Airforce as a Pilot in 2004. Whilst training to become a Pilot, Tyler met is future wife Catherine in Newcastle and this is where the couple settled to commence their family. Tyler and Catherine have 3 Children. Catherine is a stay at home Mum to:· Andrea (8 Years)· Jessica (5 years)· Erin (2 Years)Being from Newcastle, Catherine’s Family is very close to Tyler and Catherine and spend a lot of time together. Tyler’s Family is in Brisbane and has only minimal contact with Tyler and his young Family. Unfortunately, Catherine and Tyler’s mother Joyce do not get along and this causes a lot of conflict in the marriage.18 months agoTyler experienced some weakness in his left hand. His grip strength was not a strong as his right hand and he found he would be dropping anything that he picked up. Tyler also noted he was getting short of breath without exertion. Considering his general fitness is quite good, this was highly abnormal. Tyler made an appointment with the GP on the Airforce base to discuss this concern.After multiple MRI’s and blood tests and lumbar punctures (over a 3-month period), Tyler was diagnosed with Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS). At the time of diagnosis, Tyler’s weakness in his left hand had progressed to his right hand and he had developed a foot drop in his left ankle.Upon diagnosis, Catherine was adamant that the children were not going to be told the reason that Dad is no longer working. Tyler’s diagnosis also caused more stress and tension with the relationship between Catherine and Joyce. Joyce wanted to visit and be there with her son, however Catherine was not supportive of Joyce and Tyler’s brothers visiting.12 months agoAround 6 months after initial symptoms and 3 months after diagnosis, Tyler’s condition had deteriorated. Tyler now required a walking frame to mobilise. His dyspnoea has increased, he was suffering from headaches and was generally fatigued. Tyler was being assessed by a respiratory specialist for the requirement of Non-invasive ventilation (NIV) especially at night. Tyler now suffers from dysphagia and was being assessed in consultation with the respiratory specialist and dietician for the need for a gastrostomy.6 months agoTyler’s condition has continued to deteriorate. Due to insufficient nutritional intake secondary to dysphagia, Tyler had a gastrostomy inserted. Since insertion, he has had numerous infections at the insertion site. Tyler also requires assistance of NIV mainly at night, however the demand has increased significantly over the last couple of weeks. Tyler’s mobility is limited. He walks intermittently with the use of an aid and one person. His mobility is limited due to progressive foot drop and increased dyspnoea. With his condition worsening, Tyler initiated the difficult conversation with Catherine about his mortality. Catherine is still not accepting of Tyler’s condition nor is she wanting the Children to know the extent of Tyler’s condition. Tyler completed an Advanced Health Care Directive and he ensured both Catherine and his mother Joyce had a copy. Tyler is currently visited weekly by the Community Palliative Care Team and he has daily support from Community nurse to assist with his activities of daily living.Despite Tyler’s progressive physical deterioration and the ongoing tensions with Catherine’s inability to accept his condition, Tyler values the time he gets to spend with his 3 girls. Watching them play together and their interactions are invaluable to Tyler. Tyler has insisted that his mother and brothers are able to visit monthly. When his family visit, Catherine generally takes the girls and leaves Tyler at home. Although this an ideal situation, Tyler has come to accept the conflict between Catherine and Joyce. Tyler is also still in contact with his colleagues from the Airforce who visit him frequently.Assessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: Consider the Patient SituationNext: Processing Information ►Collect Cues and Information(Levett-Jones 2018)Past Medical Hx· # R) Wrist as a child· AsthmaCurrent History· Weakness in left and right hands· Increase in dyspnoea on exertion and at rest· Restlessness/ sleeplessness nocte· Headaches· Dysphagia· Low mood· Constipation· Foot drop left foot· Increase demand for NIV· 02 Therapy· Peg Feeds· Intermittent infections Peg siteGathering new InformationTyler’s vital signs when visited by the Palliative Care Nurse:0900 hrsRR: 24HR: 60BP: 120/70SaO2: 92% on 2Lmin NPGCS: 14/15Temp: 38.2 degrees1300 hrsRR: 24HR: 70BP: 120/70SaO2: 92% on 2Lmin NPGCS: 14/15Temp: 38.6 degrees1900 hrsRR: 26HR: 88BP: 120/70SaO2: 92% on 2Lmin NPGCS: 14/15Temp: 39.2 degreesPatient Notes from Community Nurses over 24-hour Period:“Patient’s mobility has decreased. He is now spending more time in bed secondary to weakness in arms and legs. Increased requirement of care from 1 person to 2 people to transfer patient. Patient appears more SOB. O2 therapy and NIV continues. Peg feeds continuing as per regimen. Patient’s mood appears low. Friends in attendance during visit. Patient communicating in short bursts.”“Patient RIB during visit. Patient’s position altered. Patient sleeping for most of nursing visit. Patient appears more fatigued. Extra analgesia administered as per patients request. Peg feeds continue as per regimen. Wife and youngest child in attendance during visit. Patient appears warm to touch. Fan applied to assist with climate control.”“Patient appears very drowsy throughout visit. Patient appears flushed in the face and remains warm to touch. Peg feed disconnected as per regimen. Peg site appears red and inflamed. Swab taken from Peg site for pathology. Patient appears in discomfort. Paracetamol 1gram given via peg. Oramorph 5mg given via PEG. NIV connected. Patient repositioned in bed. Patient’s wife was attending to children during nursing visit. Wife reports spending more time sleeping throughout the day. Voice message left for doctor review mane.”Regular MedicationsDoseIndicationDiazepam5mg NocteAnxietyMS Contin Suspension Controlled Release20mg BDPainMovicol1 Sachet BDConstipationAmitriptyline25mg NocteSialorrheaMultivitamin Suspension20mls ODParacetamol1g QIDPainPRN MedicationsOramorph5mg 4/24Pain/ DiscomfortClonadine0.1mg NocteSialorrheaMicrolax Enema1 tubeConstipationAssessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: Collect Cues and InformationNext: Identifying problems/issues ►Processing InformationReview of Medical Officer from Palliative Care Community ServiceThe medical officer (MO) reviewed Tyler after concerns raised by Registered Nurse. Tyler had developed another peg site infection. It was discussed with Tyler the need for IV antibiotics. The MO suggested admission to hospital for treatment, however Tyler was not keen on this suggestion. After discussing hospital admission with both Tyler and Catherine together, it was decided that this was not an option. The Community Palliative Care Team would provide further care to Tyler with provision of IVAB’s in the home. It was arranged for Tyler to have a day visit to the local hospital for insertion of a PICC line due to expected long duration of antibiotics.Post review of Medical Officer from Palliative Care Community Services:Regular MedicationsDoseIndicationDiazepam5mg NocteAnxietyMS Contin Suspension Controlled Release20mg BDPainMovicol1 Sachet BDConstipationAmitriptyline25mg NocteSialorrheaMultivitamin Suspension20mls ODParacetamol1g IVPain/ FebrileCephalothin2g BDInfectionMetronidazole2g BDInfectionPRN MedicationsOramorph5mg 4/24Pain/ DiscomfortClonadine0.1mg NocteSialorrheaMicrolax Enema1 tubeConstipationNotes made by MO following review of Tyler:“Overall decline in patient’s condition on observation. Physically dependent for all activities of daily living.”“Patient appears to be orientated to person, place and time. Some confusion at times, most likely due to infection present.”“Patient’s wife appears to be supportive of patient and his decisions. It is my observations that the patient’s wife is expecting a full recovery from current infection. It is uncertain of her understanding of the patient’s condition.”Palliative Care Phase – UnstableAssessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: Processing InformationNext: Establishing Goals and Taking Action ►Identifying problems/issuesConsiderations for the Community Palliative Care SettingMany of these are continuously being assessed and monitored:· Falls Risk Assessment· Braden Pressure Risk Assessment· Pain Assessment· NOK contact details· Advanced Health Care Directive· Modified Karnofsky Score of 30-40· RUG- ADL 17· SAS Tool CompletedWhat might be some things I need to consider as an RN caring for Tyler and his family ?· National Palliative Care Standards?· NSQHS Standards?· NMBA Standards?· What do I know about the illness trajectory of motor neurone disease?· How will I recall information previously learnt and understood about this illness?· Where are some of the best locations to access EBP and current standards of care?· What is my role in supporting the patient and their family?· What is a SAS Tool?· What is the Problems Severity Score/ (PSS)?· What is a Modified karnofsky Score?· What is a RUG-ADL Score?· How do I determine the Palliative Care Phase that the patient is in?· Do I need to start having some difficult conversations and ask the patient and their supports what they understand about his prognosis?· What are some of the complications that the patient and family may face?· Are there any specific symptoms that I should be looking for when developing a care plan?· What is the pathophysiological response when someone dies from the specific illness of this patient?· What should I expect?· Am I ready to deal with this?· Where do I get support as an RN if I feel overwhelmed?· Have I thought enough about my own well being and resilience for this professional specialty?· How do I care for a deceased person?· How will I know what to say?Assessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: Identifying problems/issuesNext: Evaluating and Identifying new problems ►Establishing Goals and Taking Action(Levett-Jones, 2018)(Levett-Jones, 2018)Wednesday afternoonTyler’s peg site appears to be less inflamed, and redness has subsided a little. Tyler remains warm to touch. RN administered PRN oral morphin to assist with Tyler distress and discomfort. Tyler has developed a wheeze. Repositioned to the semi- recumbent position to assist with breathing. Tyler appeared slightly confused, although was orientated place, person, and time. Tyler’s mood appears low. He puts a brave face on when his daughters are around, however Catherine is noticing a significant difference in his demeanour.Thursday morningTyler is visited by the Palliative Care Registered Nurse. Catherine is out dropping the children at school. Tyler appears to be extremely short of breath and struggling to breathe. O2 2L via NP was insitu. The RN applied NIV to assist Tyler with his breathing.Thursday afternoonWhen attending to Tyler’s personal cares, Tyler made some requests to the RN. He asked for the CPAP machine to be removed, more analgesia for his increased pain and discomfort, he requested for arrangements to be made for a bed in the hospice and requested for his mother and brothers to be contacted. The RN spoke with Catherine regarding contacting Tyler’s extended family. Time was spent with Catherine talking about Tyler’s condition at present. Tyler was orientated to person, place and time.Catherine did not want to share this time with Joyce and Tyler’s brothers and therefore she did not contact them.Assessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: Establishing Goals and Taking ActionNext: Reflection ►Evaluating and Identifying new problems(Levett-Jones, 2018)Friday morning – Sunday morningTyler was visited 3 times per day by the palliative care team. At different times nurses and social workers visited.Symptom management included:· Break through intermittent pain relief· Pressure area care· Dyspnoea relief – intermittent use of CPAP combined with 02 therapy· Mouth cares· Peg feeds continued· Support and counselling given to CatherineSunday afternoonWhen the palliative care nurse visited Tyler, she found him to be restless and agitated. Tyler stated he was in pain, and he just wanted it all to be over. Tyler asked again after his mother and brothers and the chance of being transferred to the hospice. After a thorough assessment, talking to Tyler and Catherine extensively, the nurse implemented the following:· Subcutaneous butterfly (waiting for the order for continuous analgesia infusion)· Called the hospice and arranged a bed for the following morning· Peg feeds discontinued· Called Joyce to inform her of Tyler’s conditionA syringe driver containing morphine, haloperidol and ondansetron was commenced after an order was received from the MO.A hospice bed was arranged for transfer Monday afternoon.Joyce and Tyler’s brothers were making flight arrangements to be there asap.Modified Karnofsky Score – 30RUG-ADL – 17Tyler is now in the Terminal Palliative Care PhaseMonday morningUpon arrival of the palliative care nurse, Tyler appeared still and comfortable. His breathing was short, shallow and laboured with a respiration rate of 5. Catherine was sitting by Tyler’s bedside. Tyler’s girls were visiting neighbors. Joyce and Tyler’s brothers were due to arrive at 1pm.At 1025 hrs, Tyler’s respiration rate decreased further. Upon inspection, Tyler’s peripheral extremities were cyanosed. Tyler’s pupils were fixed and dilated, and he took is last breath with Catherine by his side in the family home.Assessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: Evaluating and Identifying new problemsNext: Clinical Practice Guidelines ►Reflection(Levett-Jones, 2018)Quality of Life ConsiderationsConsider some of the following as you select one of the clinical practice guidelines supplied in the assessments folder to assist you with working through the diagnosis, and journey to the palliative care setting:· Rapid diagnosis and disease progression leaves little time to consolidate and prepare for death – spiritual, social and cultural needs must be considered· Was an adequate pain scale used?· How can the family be provided with support and continuing bereavement follow-up ?· Consider the adequate and detailed use of the SAS tool.· What can nursing staff provide families and the deceased patient to aid them in their grief, loss and need to say goodbye?· Are the National palliative Care standards considered in the CPG?· Were the NMBA and NQHS standards considered in the CPG?· Can the CPG be improved in any way to assist its affiliation with care planning, assessment tools and care provided in the palliative setting?· What is your responsibility as an RN to understand the disease trajectory of your patient’s, plan their care and the care of their loved one’s through the knowledge of nursing standards?· Was the Advanced Health Care Plan followed in the care that was provided?Consider these points and the many others that you may have also thought of as you reflected on the case study.Assessment Two Case Study Information – Interactive Book◄ Previous: ReflectionNext: References ►Clinical Practice GuidelinesCPG’sWhat are they?Why are they important?How do they help us to maintain high levels of care?Do we improve our care by reflection and updating CPG’s through evidence Based research?Case StudyAs described in the Unit Outline you are now required to select an appropriate CPG out of the CPG’s that have been provided:· The CPG’s to select from are:· Care of the Dying patient· End of Life Care· Review and critique the care given to the patient against the CPG you have selected and provide evidence to support your critique through additional research that you will undertake· Highlight the importance of the National Palliative Care Standards and at least one of the NSQHSS and/or the NMBA Standards and how they influence our practice· Demonstrate knowledge on the illness trajectory of Motor Neurone Disease (MND) in line with Palliative Care Principles· Provide links between the case study and your chosen CPG to identify highlights or limitations in care· Ensure that your sources are all contemporary (within the last five years) and from evidence based sources)· Read all instructions and the rubric very carefully· PLEASE NOTE, YOU DO NOT NEED TO INCLUDE ALL OF THE POINTS ABOVE IN YOUR ESSAY. THESE ARE GIVEN TO YOU TO ENVOKE THOUGHT PROCESS.Should be Word DocumentPlease NOTE these points will help with the assignment Discussed by TeacherChoose between 3-5 episodes of care and critique these in accordance with the chosen CPG. This will ensure you can appropriately address all matters associated with those episodes of care.Could mention in the introduction that there are many omissions of care however I will be focusing on….these..Episodes of care…refers to aspects of care that is provided by Tyler and his family EG.. when he was suffering from dysphagia- was the nursing care provided appropriate and in accordance with standards and current literature.Critique a range of episodes of care that would demonstrate this ability.When Tyler expressed the need for analgesia, were the nursing interventions appropriate? Was the care provided in accordance with the elected CPG?Need to provide a Critique of the care provided in the Case Study according to the Chosen CPGCan also make suggestions to the CPG to improve the care in the case study EG.. psychological support guidelines to the cPG to provide additional care to Tyler and his family but it will need to be supported by Evidence.Need to write the Critique on the 3rd personAT2 only ask us to identify the Limitations, commissions and or inaccuracies of careNeed to critique the care provided be it be positive or negative and support with literature and use of the NPCS, NMBA, and NHSQSS. Can suggest how clinical practice guidelines could be altered to improve the care provided to patients need to be supported with evidence.Note: In the case study there was a request, for more analgesia but no intervention or action taken by RN, was ignored by the RN on Thursday afternoon.Assessments need to be considered when caring for palliative care patients Tyler’s situation.
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