FEATURED ARTICLES

High flow therapy – when and how?

Chest compressions in traumatic cardiac arrest

Searching for sepsis

The missing link? Children and transmission of SARS-CoV-2

Don’t Forget the Brain Busters – Round 2

An evidence summary of Paediatric COVID-19 literature

Global Developmental Delay

Urticaria

Foot x-rays

The fidget spinner craze – the good, the bad and the ugly

Parenteral Nutrition

FILTER BY

Display order

Category

Topic
More
Sub-Topic
More
Author
More

Tag: learning disability

Hospital passports contain information that can make a real, tangible difference to clinical assessments and disease management, including the things that HCPs often don’t know they should ask, and that patients and families may forget to offer.
Professor Ryan writes with authority, vulnerability and humour. This book made me smile, nod in recognition and, at times, cry. We need to do better and Professor Ryan not only explains why, but also gives us tools to start on the “how”.
Terminology is important, not only for making sure we understand a child's diagnosis properly, but also for providing the best possible care. Getting it right can also help gain the trust of parents and carers who will often know far more about appropriate language use than we clinicians.
Communication is vital to all that we do as clinicians – from the first contact with a patient, through history taking and examination, to initiating treatment and explaining procedures, so we have to do our very best at getting it right. This is perhaps even more important, and more difficult, in the pre-hospital field, where stress levels are high, environments can be unpredictable and time is short.
The 21st of March is World Down Syndrome Day. @Lizjl78 and Amy are here to share their lessons