We've found 7 Central Venous Access Device tests

Central Venous Access Device Normal Saline Solution Nursing Nursing-LPN Short Term Therapy Surgery
ATI: PN Pharm for nursing ch 4 – Flashcards 57 terms
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Roy Johnson
57 terms
Central Venous Access Device Change The Dressing Median Cubital Vein Nursing Nursing Assistive Personnel Surgery
Mosby – IV – Administering IV Fluid Therapy – Flashcards 65 terms
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Sonia Kelly
65 terms
Central Venous Access Device Foundations Of Professional Nursing Nursing Pharmacology
Chapter 7 Intravenous Therapy – Flashcards 81 terms
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Paula Corcoran
81 terms
Central Venous Access Central Venous Access Device Health Assessment Nursing Pharmacology
ATI – Central Venous Access – Flashcards 8 terms
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Daniel Jimmerson
8 terms
Central Venous Access Device Dysfunctional Uterine Bleeding Estrogen Replacement Therapy Non Small Cell Lung Cancer Weight Bearing Activities
CPC radiation – Flashcards 24 terms
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Patsy Brent
24 terms
Cell Cycle Specific Central Venous Access Device Oncology Recreational Drug Use Regional Lymph Nodes
Med Surg Ch 16: Oncology – Flashcards 36 terms
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Richard Lattimore
36 terms
Central Venous Access Central Venous Access Device Incision And Drainage Preparing The Patient
Wk 6 ASSIGNMENT Anesthesia – Flashcards 4 terms
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Rebecca Baker
4 terms
A nurse is caring for a patient who has a central venous access device in place. Which of the following routine measure should the nurse use specifically to prevent lumen occlusion?
Clamping the extension tubing while removing a syringe from the injection cap.
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How Can Central Venous Access Devices Be Inserted?
-Peripherally-Via basilica, cephalic, or brachial vein (called a PICC line) -Directly into a large vein-Hickman or Groshong, which can access subclavian vein) -Surgically, such as with implanted ports-under the skin connected to a catheter accessing a major vein.
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An older patient who adheres to a regular cardiovascular rehabilitation schedule that includes water aerobics and swimming requires long-term central venous access. Which of the following central venous access devices is the best choice for allowing him to continue his aquatic program?
An implanted port
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A patient who sustained trauma from a motor-vehicle crash is transported to an emergency department. The provider determines the need for immediate central venous access for fluid and blood replacement and prophylactic antibiotic therapy. The appropriate central venous access device for this patient is
A nontunneled percutaneous central catheter.
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Types if IV Lines Central Venous Access Devices
-Devices accessing large veins (subclavian, internal jugular, or vena cava) -Used for: *prolonged nutrition and medications *Something that needs maximum hemodilution *When peripheral access is not available
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Central Venous Access Devices (CVADs)
Nontunneled CVADs (Examples: Internal Jugular and Subclavian), Peripherally Inserted Central Catheter (PICC), Subcutaneously Tunneled CVADs, (Examples: Hickman and Groshong), and Implanted Vascular or Venous Access Ports (VAP)
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