We've found 9 Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome tests

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The basic underlying pathophysiology of acute respiratory distress syndrome results from: a. a decrease in the number of white blood cells available. b. damage to the right mainstem bronchus. c. damage to the type II pneumocytes, which produce surfactant. d. decreased capillary permeability.
c. damage to the type II pneumocytes, which produce surfactant.
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The patient with acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS) would exhibit which of the following symptoms? a. Decreasing PaO2 levels despite increased FiO2 administration b. Elevated alveolar surfactant levels c. Increased lung compliance with increased FiO2 administration d. Respiratory acidosis associated with hyperventilation
a. Decreasing PaO2 levels despite increased FiO2 administration
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A 2-year-old female fell in a swimming pool and nearly drowned. She then developed acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS). Which of the following should the nurse assess the patient for?
Which of the following conditions require a higher PEEP to be applied in recruiting collapsed alveoli? A. Asthma B. Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome C. Bronchietasis D. Emphysema
Postoperative care of a patient undergoing coronary artery bypass graft (CABG) surgery includes monitoring for what common complication? A. Dehydration B. Paralytic ileus C. Atrial dysrhythmias D. Acute respiratory distress syndrome
C. Atrial dysrhythmias Postoperative dysrhythmias, specifically atrial dysrhythmias, are common in the first 3 days following CABG surgery. Although the other complications could occur, they are not common complications.
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A nurse on a medical unit is caring for a patient who apirated gastric contents prior to admission. The nurse administers 100% oxygen by nonbreather mask after the patient reports severe dyspnea. Which of the following findings is a clinical manifestation of acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS): 1. Tympanic temperature of 38 C (100.4 F) 2. PaO2 50 mm Hg 3. Rhonchi 4. Hypopnea
2. PaO2 50 mm Hg The patient who has manifestations of ARDS has a low PaO2 level even with the administration of oxygen. Hypoxemia after treatment with oxygen is a manifestation of ARDS.
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A client suffers acute respiratory distress syndrome as a consequence of shock. The client’s condition deteriorates rapidly, and endotracheal (ET) intubation and mechanical ventilation are initiated. When the high-pressure alarm on the mechanical ventilator sounds, the nurse starts to check for the cause. Which condition triggers the high-pressure alarm? a) Kinking of the ventilator tubing b) A change in the oxygen concentration without resetting the oxygen level alarm c) A disconnected ventilator tube d) An ET cuff leak
kinking of the ventilator tubing
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The charge nurse in the intensive care unit is making client assignments. Which client should the charge nurse assign to the graduate nurse who has just finished the three (3)-month orientation? 1. The client with an abdominal peritoneal resection who has a colostomy. 2. The client diagnosed with pneumonia who has acute respiratory distress syndrome. 3. The client with a head injury developing disseminated intravascular coagulation. 4. The client admitted with a gunshot wound who has an H&H of 7 and 22.
1. The client with an abdominal peritoneal resection who has a colostomy.
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A nurse on a medical unit is caring for a client who aspirated gastric contents prior to admission. The nurse administers 100% oxygen by nonrebreather mask after the client reports severe dyspnea. Which of the following findings is a clinical manifestation of acute respiratory distress syndrome? a. tympanic temp 38 C (100.4 F) b. PaO2 50 mmHg c. rhonchi d. hypopnea
b. PaO2 50 mmHg
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2. The nurse will monitor for clinical manifestations of hypercapnia when a patient in the emergency department has a. chest trauma and multiple rib fractures. b. carbon monoxide poisoning after a house fire. c. left-sided ventricular failure and acute pulmonary edema. d. tachypnea and acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS).
A Rationale: Hypercapnia is caused by poor ventilatory effort, which occurs in chest trauma when rib fractures (or flail chest) decrease lung ventilation. Carbon monoxide poisoning, acute pulmonary edema, and ARDS are more commonly associated with hypoxemia. Cognitive Level: Application Text Reference: p. 1800 Nursing Process: Assessment NCLEX: Physiological Integrity
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