Additional Weight Loss Information:
Cardio to Get a Flat Stomach and a Slim Waist Burn Belly Fat Lose Weight and Tone Your Body
Workout and helpful advice for burning fat, training muscles and improving health. 5,4,3,2,1. Stop! If you can not do it, try slowing down the pace. Add this tutorial to your favorites it will guide you when you train! Dont' bend or curve your back. Keep the abdomen constantly tight to stable the spine and avoid injuries. Don't turn your knees inwards or outwards, be sure constantly be in line with your toes. Keep your abs and butt constantly tight to maximize the effectiveness of the exercise. Don't lift your heel off the ground during descent, keep your foot constantly well placed.
5,4,3,2,1. Stop! Next Exercise: High punch. Readyé Go! If you can not do it, try slowing down the pace. Don't pass the line of your toes with your knees during the descent, to avoid joint problem. Don't curve your back during the exercise, keep your abs and glutes constantly tight. Don't turn your knees inwards or outwards during the descent phase. 5,4,3,2,1. Stop! Next Exercise: Standing Cross Crunch. Readyé Go!
If you can not do it, try not lifting your leg and concentrate on your bust. Keep the abdomen constantly tight. Do not strain your neck, stare at fixed point in front of you to help you. 5,4,3,2,1. Stop! Next Exercise: Standing Crunch with Outstretched Leg. 5,4,3,2,1. Readyé Go! If you cannot do it, try keeping your legs bent and touch your knees with your hands. Keep your shoulders and head straight throughout the whole exercise. Try staring at a fixed point in front of you. Be sure not to bend your leg when you lift it.
5,4,3,2,1. Stop! Next Exercise: Standing twist. Readyé Go! If you are unable to complete this movement try slowing down the pace. Be sure to only rotate your torso, it may help to Stare at a fixed point in front of you. Keep your abs constantly tight, to avoid burdening the spine. 5,4,3,2,1. Stop! Next Exercise: Standing Knee Touch Crunch. Readyé Go! If you can not do it, try slowing down the pace.
Don't arch your back, keep your abs tight. Avoid violent impact with the floor during the descent, in order to do this, always land on your toes. 5,4,3,2,1. Stop! Next Exercise: High Knee Run + Power Crunch. Readyé Go! If you are unable to complete this movement, do not jump. Don't arch your back, keep your abs tight. Avoid violent impact with the floor during the descent, in order to do this, always land on your toes. 5,4,3,2,1. Stop! Next Exercise: Half Squat + lateral punch.
Readyé Go! If you can not do it, try slowing down the pace. During the descent, do not take your knees over the tips of the toes. Don't turn your knees inwards or outwards, be sure constantly be in line with your toes. Don't bend or curve your back, keep the abdomen constantly tight to stabilize the spine and avoid injuries. 5,4,3,2,1. Stop! Next Exercise: Mountain Climbers. Readyé Go! If you can not do it, try slowing down the pace.
Applying Restraints How to Apply Restraints in Nursing all types Nursing Skills Procedures
In today's lesson we will discuss the nursingprocedure of applying restraints. We will talk about the equipment needed forthis procedure, safety guidelines to follow, how to properly apply each type of restraint,why we apply them, and other relevant information that is good to know. Using a restraint should be the last option,however in some cases a nurse needs to request an order for a restraint inorder to protectpatients from injuries. A nurse can delegate the restraint procedureto a nursing assistant, however the nurse must first assess the patient.
After a restraint is applied, its the nursingassistant's job to review correct placement. The assistant must keep a lookout for a changein a patient's skin integrity, circulation, and breathing. The nursing assistant alsohas to provide range of motion exercises, nutrition and hydration, and skincare forthe patient. This procedure begins with an assessment. Step one is to assess the patient's behavior.If the patient is confused, violent, or agitated, they may need a restraint. A restraint issuggested if the patient continues to remove tubing, dressing, or other therapeutic devicesthat affect their healing and overall care.
Use the least restrictive type of restraint. Check the health care provider's order fora restraint. Remember that a nurse cannot use a restraint without an order from thephysician. A restraint can only be ordered for a maximumof 24 consecutive hours. The physician must evaluate the patient within 1 hour of therestraint application. Incorrect use of restraint device can resultin patient injury or death. That is why it is very important for you to be familiar withall the devices used for patient care. Restraints sometimes compress and interferewith the functioning of devices or tubes.
An assessment determines the baseline to monitorpatient's response to the restraint. Before we start the procedure, we have toplan. This will promote organization.This will reduce transmission of microorganisms. This will make sure you have the right patient.This wil reduce the patient's anxiety and promote cooperation.This will prevent contractures and neurovascular impairment. Okay, now lets begin with the fun stuff. This allows the nurse to use proper body mechanicsto prevent self injury.
This prevents injury during restraint application.This will reduce the chance of injuries from friction and the pressure of thee restraint. This is the belt restraint. This will prevent the patient from rollingoff and sitting up while on a stretcher and will prevent the patient from falling outof bed. A properly applied belt restraint will allow the patient to turn in bed. Tight application interferes with ventilation,if the belt moves up over the abdomen. This is a wrist restraint.
They protect the patient from falls or accidentalremoval of therapeutic devices such as intravenous tubes or catheters. Do not secure it too tight because this willinterfere with circulation and potentially cause neurovascular injury. This checks for constriction and confirmsthat the application is not too tight. Place the patient in a lateral position toprevent aspiration. This is a mitten restraint. They prevent patient from dislodging invasiveequipment, removing dressings, and scratching