This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
1. Appropriate discharge criteria for a patient with chronic anxiety disorder are that the patient will: A. Experience no more anxiety. B. Suppress anxiety symptoms and focus on the future. C. Identify situations and events that trigger anxiety. D. Recognize the need to take medications for life to control anxiety. 2. The nurse must plan health teaching for a patient with generalized anxiety disorder who is taking lorazepam (Ativan). Which topic should be included? A. Tyramine-free diet. B. Caffeine restriction. C. Skin care to prevent breakdown. D. Dietary restriction of tryprophan. 3. Which statement made by a patient who washes his or her hands compulsively identifies the thinking typical of a patient with obsessive-compulsive disorder? A. "I know I'll get my hands clean eventually; it just takes time." B. "I need a milder soap that won't damage my hands so much." C. "I feel so much better when my hands are clean. I can get on to do other things." D. "I feel driven to wash my hands, although I don't like it." 4. A patient was admitted with a diagnosis of agoraphobia with panic attacks. Which of the following symptoms would the nurse expect the patient to experience during a panic attack? A. Paresthesias. B. Constipation. C. Feigned fears. D. Hypotension. 5. A patient has a history of pain related to at least four different sites that cannot be explained by a known general medical condition. The nurse analyzes this as most closely related to the medical diagnosis of: A. Somatoform disorder. B. Pain syndrome. C. Generalized anxiety disorder. D. Obsessive-compulsive disorder. 6. When the nurse has diagnosed a patient as experiencing panic-level anxiety, an intervention that should be implemented immediately is to: A. Teach relaxation techniques. B. Place the patient in four-point restraint. C. Reduce stimuli. D. Gather a show of force. 7. A patient was driving an auto along a deserted country road when a moderate earthquake caused the bridge she was passing over to collapse, which inadvertently caused her to be
Moderate. Posttraumatic stress disorder. The nurse would assess these findings as being indicative of anxiety at the level of: A." B. nightmares. Analysis. Powerlessness. Mild. B. Panic attacks. Panic.trapped in her car for several hours. Post-trauma syndrome. C. the nurse caring for a patient with obsessive-compulsive disorder should know that an effective treatment for obsessive-compulsive disorder is: A." D. 8. she indicates that her relationships have not been "normal" since the event because she is so tense. C. 12. "I keep washing my hands over and over. A year later she still has nightmares about the event. and decreased hearing." 9. C. Group therapy. "I keep reliving the rape. Attention span and concentration. Which nursing diagnosis would be most useful for patients with anxiety disorders when the following defining characteristics have been identified: avoidance. hypervigilance. Disturbed sensory perception. 10. rigid muscled. detachment. 11. Severe. poor concentration. For planning purposes. she avoids driving over bridges. and reexperiences the feeling of fear feelings of fear and isolation associated with being trapped in the car in swirling water up to her neck. Which of the following is a criterion for evaluation of the anxiety level in patients with an anxiety disorder? A. D. Sleep pattern. Agoraphobia. The patient tells the nurse feels as though something terrible is going to happen to him and displays symptoms of increased vital signs. B. D. the data collected are consistent with the symptoms of: A. B. Ability to determine appropriateness of own behavior. exaggerated startle response. B. Ability to be assertive. Anxiety. . Generalized anxiety disorder. urinary frequency. Which piece of subjective data obtained during the nurse's psychiatric assessment of a patient experiencing severe anxiety would indicate the possibility of posttraumatic stress disorder? A. "My legs feel weak most of the time." C. D. C. D. dilated pupils. "I'm afraid to go out in public. and flashbacks? A. B. numbing.
Crying when the occasion calls for laughter B. Amnesia 4. Agnosia C. states. Aphasia D. B. looks at the shadows on the wall and tells the nurse she sees frightening faces on the wall C. A patient with dementia is unable to name ordinary objects. An action the nurse can advise a family to take in the home setting to enhance safety for the family member with Alzheimer's disease is A. Flooding. 3. Which of the following descriptions of patient experience and behavior can be assessed as an illusion? A patient A. Clomipramine. Which of the following interventions should the nurse incorporate in the care plan of a patient with dementia to support short-term memory? A. C. D. B. Simple word games D." B. The nurse would expect to assess: A. "the thing you cut meat with. Instead. Daily activity schedule B. A 45-year-old male has been admitted with a diagnosis of delirium of unknown etiology. and telephone number . Cognitive Disorders 1. becomes anxiou whenever the nurse leaves her bedside D. for example. tries to hit the nurse when vital signs are being taken 5. negative thought content. having patient wear an identification bracelet with name. Activities using large muscles C. A discussion group 2. he describes the function. "I keep hearing a man's voice telling me to run away. instructing patient on cooking safety. Apraxia B. allowing patient to smoke unattended. Incontinence D. placing throw rugs on tile or wooden floors." The nurse should assess this as: A. fluctuating level of consciousness. Which of the following would the nurse assess as an example of cognitive impairment? A. Inability to name a familiar object C. D. address. C. gait abnormalities. apathetic affect. D. Agitation 6.C.
Setting strict time limits and repeatedly rephrasing misunderstood questions 12. Later the nurse sees her moving her hands as though picking things out of the air. Correcting errors made by the patient by speaking to him in a loud. the nurse should be aware of the need for A. The nurse should suspect: A. C. simplifying the environment to reduce sensory perceptual alterations. Which of the following is an appropriate nursing intervention for a patient with dementia who develops a catastrophic reaction? A. Maintain close personal boundaries. D. C. Employ negative responses to the behavior. C. disorganized thinking. identifying stressors that impact negatively on the patient. The husband of a patient with moderately advanced Alzheimer's disease tells the nurse his wife becomes greatly distressed several times a week as she tells him she sees strangers walking around in the house. B. C. 9. reduced awareness. search the house with her and show her that no strangers are there. She tells the nurse she saw her granddaughter standing at the foot of the bed during the night. disturbed sleep-wake cycle 11. The nurse should advise the husband to: A. She thinks these strangers are taking her things. C. D. changing expectations for the patient as patient abilities deteriorate. The nurse notes that an elderly patient has fluctuating levels of awareness. An objective sign that frequently accompanies the subjective symptoms of delirium is: A. She seems anxious. 10. D. Use touch to communicate. D. clear voice C. B. changing interventions when goals are unmet. Schizophrenia . Eliminate or reduce environmental stimulation. B. Encouraging communication and maintaining a calm demeanor D. bipolar disorder. Giving all directions at one time to increase understanding B. D. dementia. B. try diverting her by suggesting an activity. psychomotor retardation. B.7. delirium. try to talk his wife out of these ideas by using logic. Which of the following nursing techniques are appropriate for successful interaction with a patient who has been diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease A. With respect to evaluation of outcomes and goals for the patient with Alzheimer's disease. 8. put locks on doors and windows to increase her sense of security.
Providing a nutrition meal. D." B. 4. D. Excluding the family from treatment. C. Inability to carry on an in-depth conversation D. Intense confrontation to attack denial. 5. if you'll eat a doughnut. Recommending a therapeutic group. D. Formulating a nurse-patient contract." The best approach by the nurse would be: A. Inability to eat and drink enough to meet body requirements Eating Disorders 1. Determining electrolyte levels. C. "This is record weight day." D. Excessive facial hair.13. and fatigue? A. When the nurse gives anticipatory guidance to the family of a patient with early Alzheimer's disease. 2. Polyuria.' now we have to put it off until tomorrow. Risk for injury. Which of these finding would the nurse attribute to purging? A. Dental enamel erosion. Ineffective coping. "I'm pleased that you took in some calories. "We can get around this. Which of theses measures should be initiated first for a new patient with anorexia nervosa who displays malnutrition. B. Imbalanced nutrition: less than body requirements. Violent outbursts B. Elevated blood pressure. extreme weight loss. Disturbed though processes. An early step for the nurse to take in developing the nurse-patient relationship with a patient with anorexia nervosa is: A. Placing on suicide precautions. 3. Placing on bed rest with bathroom privileges. The priority nursing diagnosis that should be completed for a patient who restrict food and is 15% underweight is: A. Emotional disinhibition C. B. B. D. weakness. B. C. Please step on the scale. "I can't get weighed this morning because I drank a glass of juice a few minutes before breakfast. A patient with anorexia nervosa engages in manipulative behavior. "The rule is 'weight before eating. too. She tell the nurse. C." C." . which behavioral problem common to that stage of the disease should be mentioned? A.
Amenorrhea. The nurse. Formulating a nurse-patient contract. B. Sore tongue and buccal lesions. An early step for the nurse to take in developing the nurse-patient relationship with a patient with anorexia nervosa is: A. Clubbing of the fingers. "No one leaves the table during meals. Runny nose and reddened conjunctiva. we can go to the bathroom together. D. Interoceptive deficits. Recommending a therapeutic group. What assessment findings would confirm patient use of purging behaviors? A. Having an understanding of the disorder will prevent other family members from developing a similar problem. C. B.6. Thin. "No. I know you want to vomit and that's not permitted. C. "Yes. Security in social relationships. C. What is the rationale for including family in this teaching? A. Knowledge promoted power and reduces fear and anxiety. Which of these personality traits would the nurse evaluate as being common among individuals with eating disorders? A. C. Family members need to learn to monitor the eating pattern of the identified patient. B." D. who works with patients who have eating disorders. Circumoral pallor and crusted nares. Intense confrontation to attack denial. "Only if you eat your pork chop first. 7. the best response by the nurse would be: A. brittle hair. 8. D. C. 9. Nursing assessment of bulimic patient often reveals A. D. The nurse is performing a physical assessment of a patient with bulimia nervosa." 10. is involved in teaching patients and family members about the disorder. 11. . Excluding the family from treatment. Eating disorders are usually caused by dysfunctional family interaction." C. D. Hoarseness. Noncompliance. including its symptoms and management. B. Enlarged parotid glands and dental erosions. Excellent coping skills." B. D. When a patient with an eating disorder asks to be excused from the meal to use the restroom. B.
C. "How do you feel about being here today?" The purpose of this question is to: A. B. Suicidal ideation. D. based on understanding of this psychopathology. B. Mood and affect. D. Being matter-of-fact and neutral. 13. B. D. Fluid and electrolyte balance.12. Supervision of patient activities. What behavior on the part of the nurse caring for a patient with anorexia nervosa would indicate a need for supervision? A. During the nurse assessment of a patient that was newly admitted to the eating disorders unit." . Observation of intake and sleep pattern. 15. Reduce the patient's anxiety level from moderate to mild. Nursing care of the depressed and the manic patient are similar in that both call for: A. Limiting stimulation. nonjudgmental manner. "Your low mood will probably spontaneously improve in 6 months to a year. Fluid volume excess. 2. Which performing the assessment of a patient with the binge-purge type of bulimia. 3. D. When a patient with anorexia nervosa is admitted for treatment. C. Suicide and escape precautions. 14. B. Hypercalcemia. Assess the patient's level of feeling of guilt and shame. C. is: A. Encourage the patient to communicate openly with the nurse. Providing challenging group interactions. "Will I ever feel better?" The best response. Being flexible about limits for the patient. the nurse should be particularly alert for signs and symptoms of: A. C. B. Determine the patient's willingness to engage in treatment. Being consistent and reliable. Using an acceptant. D. the nurse's priority interventions will be directed toward: A. C. Nutritional status. Hypokalemia. Mood Disorder 1. Teaching assertiveness. B. Sharing information on self-help group. A patient who has been diagnosed with seasonal affective disorder asks the nurse. Hypernatremia. Which of the following is a priority assessment for the patient with major depression? A. C. D. the nurse asks the patient. Developing a friendship with the patient.
5. To plan care for a patient with severe major depressive disorder. Apathy produces emotional pain. Meeting the patient at an appropriate affective level. which. A patient with bipolar disorder is to be discharged on a maintenance dose of lithium. the highest priority for the nurse is: A. the antidepressant medications are not particularly effective in treating this disorder. Orienting the patient to the unit. Providing a safe environment. Which factor will be of least consequence in developing the teaching plan? A. There is no relationship. Auditory hallucinations tell the patient he/she is being poisoned. What can a nurse do to avoid feelings of frustration when establishing a relationship and working with a severely depressed patient? Expect the patient to: A. D." C. The nurse plans teaching to foster compliance. To plan effective care for a depressed patient. Assess patient cognition and ability to participate in planning. D. 8. D. C. Extreme emotional pain causes "shut down. 7." D. Disruptions in relationships with others. C. Emotional pain produces anxiety. The patient enjoys feeling energetic. "Unfortunately. The patient feels well and denies the possibility of relapse. During the interview with a depressed person. Be receptive to the plans for nursing care. Show gratitude for attention. C. produces apathy. 6. "Most people with this disorder feel better during the fall and winter as the experience the pleasure of the holiday season. Lithium side effects are unpleasant." 4. B. Advise the patient the electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) may be indicated. B." resulting in apathy. the nurse will make it a priority to: A. it is important for the nurse to assess for impaired social interactions to determine: A. D.B. "Usually people who have seasonal mood swings feel better in the spring and summer when there is more light. B. C. Be withdrawn and disinterested in a relationship. D. B. 9. Avoid creating a stressful situation by asking for patient participation. B. in turn. In planning care for a newly admitted patient with depression. . C. Include teaching about the possibility of developing mania. Encouraging expression of feelings. the nurse must be aware of what relationship between emotional pain and apathy? A. Show signs of improvement after several scheduled dessions.
Glucose. Clang association C. Patient ability to make decisions about care. Perform a mental status examination on the patient. A patient who lives at home and is on maintenance doses of lithium should be advised to maintain an adequate dietary intake of: A. 14. "My mood is a little better. C. Need for diversional activities therapy. D. A depressed patient who is receiving a tricyclic antidepressant tells the nurse. Need for patient to participate in a "no-haem" contract with staff. A priority nursing intervention for a patient who underwent his first electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) treatment a half hour ago would be: A. Narcissistic D. What characteristic usually manifested by an individual during a manic episode can be used positively as a part of nursing intervention? A. which of the following personality types would the nurse interviewing a patient with major depression be most likely to identify? A. Encouraging group interaction. Sodium." The nurse should: A. Poor concentration 15. C. Egocentric B. Protein. matter-of-fact approach. Withhold the drug until the physician examines the patient. D. but I'm so sleepy all the time that I can't do much of anything. Evaluating ECT effectiveness. B. Monitoring vital signs. 12. B. Avoid mentioning limits. C. C.B. Use a calm. C. Tell the patient that the sleepiness will probably wear off in about 6 weeks. 11. D. Do not interrupt patient. Based on the patient's behavior and ideation. Eccentric C. Suggest to the physician that the medication be administered in one bedtime dose. Distractibility B. A principle of value when interacting with a patent who is experiencing a manic episode is: A. D. Calcium. Dependent . 10. Offering oral fluids. Encourage joking. B. B. 13. D. Flight of ideas D.
a 60-year-old man who cones to the health clinic for his annual flu shot tells the nurse he feels tired all the time. Repeatedly stimulate the patient to respond. C. Ataxia and orthostatic hypotension. Sense of pleasure in feeling well. Explain that this is not a psychiatric clinic and provide a follow-up referral. Instructions to restrict sodium intake to 1 g daily. restlessness. C. Extreme thirst and vomiting. D. Explore his psychiatric history and futher assess his current mental status. A parameter that should be observed when planning activities for a manic patient is: A. Confusion. The need to maintain a tyramine-free diet.16. D. Which symptom related to disordered communication is the nurse most likely to assess in a patient who is having a manic episode? A. 18. D. Instruct him in how to manage these typical complaints associated with aging. Complacency with the status quo and agreeability. 20. . B. D. 21. Avoid competitive activities. thirst. optimistic outlook. B. Require attendance at the community meetings. 22. Loose associations D. C. C. and sleeplessness. Have him remain in the clinic until evaluated by a mental health professional. B. The need to avoid exposure to bright sunlight. Discourage solitary activities. Sleep disturbance and racing thoughts. finds little pleasure in things anymore. The best nursing intervention would be to: A. B. The fact that mood improvement may take 7 to 28 days. Polyuria and fine hand tremor. Flight of ideas C. Echolalia 17. and gross tremor. Promote group activities. C. Information given to a depressed patient and his or her family when the patient id begun on tricyclic antidepressant therapy should include A. What initial nursing intervention is appropriate to take in the immediate postelectroconvulsive therapy (ECT) treatment period? A. Mutism B. The side effect of lithium the nurse can expect the patient to demonstrate when the serum lithium level is within the therapeutic range include: A. Place the patient in the lateral position. 19. Diarrhea. B. and has difficulty sleeping. B. The nurse who presents a psycho-education program to patients with bipolar disorder and their families mentions that the sighs of impending relapse include: A. D.
c. Feelings of hopelessness. D. 24. D.C. No precautions. if any. and worthlessness. Attention seeking. D. Psychomotor agitation. C. A student nurse caring for a depressed patient reads the following in the patient's medical record: "This patient clearly shows the vegetative signs of depression. Begin forcing fluids. C. Assist the patient to sit up. B. Catatonic excitement. It assists in limit setting. Which of the following behaviors would the nurse expect to observe while interacting with a 43-year-old woman diagnosed with narcissistic personality disorder? a. It permits uninterrupted nursing intervention time with other patients. Senility. It is an effective way of protecting the patient until medication can take effect. Presently she states that she is too tired to consider signing a no-harm contract and that she is angry that her spouse thwarted her attempt. Every-15-minute observation by staff. B. and sleep disturbance. C. What. even at meals. then ambulate. She had taken an overdose of sedatives and was found by her husband. D. 23. A patient with depression is pacing and pulling at her clothing constantly. 25. Suicidal ideation. B. Routine observation appropriate for all patients. It provides reduction of environmental stimuli that impact negatively on the patient. B. A depressed patient is admitted following a suicide attempt. enabling the patient to learn to follow unit rules. Constipation. Hypomanic activity. Empathy towards others. Seclusion is being considered for a severely hyperactive. anorexia. D. Which rational explains the usefulness of this intervention? A. helplessness. One-to-one continuous supervision by staff. Lack of trust in others. b. She wrings her hands and cannot sit for longer than 5 minutes. d." What can the student expect to observe? A. Personality Disorders 1. Anxiety and psychomotor agitation. The nurse would document this behavior as: A. . Labile affect. level of suicide precautions should the nurse recommend? A. C. 26. aggressive manic patient.
Choosing which outfit to wear. b. d. 6. A patient with a personality disorder told the nurse during the interview that he believes that people in general do not like him. The nurse caring for an individual with schizoid personality disorder would expect to assess: 8. Intellectualization. c. Encourage interactions with vulnerable patients. 5. b. 3. b. The problem that is most likely to occur when a nurse sets unrealistically high goals for an antisocial patient is: a. Brief psychotic episodes in response to stress. Which of the following would the nurse analyze as indicating improvement in a patient with a diagnosis of high risk for self-mutilation related to feelings of abandonment and impulsivity? a. b. 7. Require participation in activities therapies. The patient's acting out behaviors intensify in response to frustration over inability to meet the expectations of others. c. stormy relationships. 4. Asking another patient for advice. the behavior the nurse would positively reinforce would be: a. b. desired outcomes will be facilitated by interventions that: a. The patient experiences anger and directs inward. Patient controls self-destructive impulses when feeling empty or upset. and may even wish to harm him. d.2. d. Patient vows never to get involved in a close relationship again. d. When a patient demonstrates behaviors and verbalizations indicating a lack of guilt feelings. d. Which of the following would the nurse expect to observe in a patient diagnosed with schizotypal personality disorder? a. The nurse adopts various acting out behaviors used by the patient. Foster discussion of rationales for behavior. Lack of tender feelings toward others. The nurse becomes frustrated and angry with the patient when goals are not met. Patient suppresses feelings of abandonment. This thinking can be assessed as showing evidence of the use of: a. Introjection. . c. d. Conversion. c. Patient expresses deep rage at the ending of a relationship. Incorrect interpretation of external events. c. b. When caring for a patient with dependent personality disorder. Intense. Sitting next to the nurse at community meeting. c. Provide external limits on patient behavior. Projection. Concealing anger with a member of the family.
d. Impulsive. Manipulation. c. Magical thinking and suspicious. Noncompliance. Disturbed personal identity. A nursing diagnosis appropriate to consider for a patient with any of the personality disorders is: a. For which of the following behaviors would it be most essential for the nurse to use limit setting? a. odd behavior. A patient admitted for psychiatric examination ordered by the court following arrest for embezzlement from his workplace has a history of blaming others for his problems and becoming defensive and angry when criticized. gentle suggestions. aggressive behavior. Though disorder. "Describe your relationship with friends. He expresses no remorse for his actions. Exhibiting guilt and remorse. b. b. Suspicion. "Do you have any persistent worries?" d. A nurse wishing to assess a patient's interpersonal relationships would obtain most data by asking: a. 9. Mood shifts. c. c. Few interactions with others and little verbalization. Avoidance. Responding well to neuroleptics. c." 12. b. grandiosity. c. 13. "How would you describe yourself?" b. Disturbed sensory perception. Impaired social interaction. d. bur claims his actions were justified because his company did not pay him what he is worth. Dependence. impulsivity. The nurse working with a patient who has borderline personality disorder must consider in advance strategies for intervening in: a.a. 11." c. restless. Disregarding the rights of others. d. Responding to kindly. Distrustful. "Tell me about strange or unusual things that have ever happened to you. b. often angry behaviors. Grief and social isolation. Withdrawal and social avoidance. The distinguishing characteristic the nurse is likely to assess in a patient with antisocial personality disorder that is absent in most other personality disorders is: a. and manipulation. 14. The nurse would correctly determine that this patient displays symptoms most closely associated with: . d. cold. d. b. and overreaction. 10.
The characteristic assessment find the nurse would expect is: a. Provide PRN anxiolytic medication 2. 15. 16. “What makes you think you have a sexual dysfunction?” d. The nurse's responsibility in this situation is: a. d. Sexual Disorders 1. Schizotypal personality disorder. Establishing realistic limits. Making sure limits are enforceable. The nurse should: a. As a mandated reporter. Patient behavior is inflexibly dysfunctional. Consider instituting suicide precautions d. To avoid jumping to conclusions by watching and waiting 4. When planning limit setting for a manipulative patient. “Is there a family history of sexual dysfunction?” b. b. While a nurse is volunteering at a soup kitchen. she observes a known pedophile leaving the bathroom with a small child while the others are eating. c. To let the staff of the soup kitchen handle the situation d. He is concerned about the impact on his family and states that the family would be better off without him. “Why did you come for treatment at this time?” 3. Patient behavior demonstrates similarity to cultural norms for behavior. Antisocial personality disorder. the nurse must report the incident to the authorities b. Borderline personality disorder. Set limits on patient disclosure c. To protect the child without involving self with the perpetrator c. discomfort with biological sex . Patient behavior causes little distress to self or others. Which question would be preferable to ask at or near the beginning of the interview with a patient diagnosed as having sexual dysfunction? a. c. Which assessment would a nurse be most likely to make when working with a patient with a personality disorder? a. b. d.a. Making patient aware of limits and consequences of violating limits. b. Allowing staff to use own judgment in event the patient exceeds limits. A patient who is a pedophile tells the nurse that he is feeling a huge amount of guilt and shame over molesting a child. which of the following steps would be omitted? a. “Were you sexually abused as a child or adolescent?” c. Patient seeks an intense relationship with nurse. c. Explore feelings in greater depth b. Avoidant personality disorder. A patient has been diagnosed with gender identity disorder. d.
an intense sexual urge focused on an object c. need to humiliate partner during sex 5. He acknowledges that he has a problem and asks for help in avoiding a repeat of these behaviors. The belief that all types of sexual dysfunction can be corrected d. Making obscene phone calls relates to his hatred of women c. compromised sexual response cycle d. No one sent me here. Previous experience working with individuals with sexual dysfunction b. Voyeurism b. Triggers must be identified that provoke the inappropriate behavior b. A couple is in marriage counseling for the initial visit because of the husband's decreased interest in an intimate relationship with his wife. Which information should be included in the patient's teaching plan? a. The physician mentions to the nurse that a patient is "an ego-syntonic pedophile. "I decided on my own that I needed help. He leaves home one morning. The obscene message is generally not a problem to the receiver of the call d. impulsively publicly exposes himself to a group of mothers and children. "I know what I do is wrong. Which qualification would be most important for a nurse working with this specific group to have? a. The wife will talk openly about her feelings of inadequacy . A keen awareness of personal feelings about sexuality c. Understanding that the prognosis for most sexual dysfunction disorders is guarded 7. Sexual masochism 6. A 56-year-old man has been feeling great tension since losing his job." The nurse understands that the statement that best expresses the feelings of an ego-syntonic pedophile is: a. This behavior should be assessed as a. The etiology of this disorder is usually related to dysfunctional parenting 9. Dyspareunia c." c.b. molestation would stop. but I am comfortable the way I am. Exhibitionism d. The nurse manager is interviewing nurses to staff a unit that will admit and treat patients experiencing sexual dysfunction. He admitted that his job is a constant source of worry and that he feels "tied in knots all the time. Which of these patient outcomes is realistic for this initial session? a. "If parents supervised their children more closely." d. and while sitting in the park feeding birds." 8. The husband will be able to focus on body feelings during intimacy rather than anxiety b.” b. Both partners will discuss job concerns creating stress in their lives and strategies for change d." They admit that any mention of sex results in a verbal battle. Both partners will express their perception of the problem in the presence of the therapist c. "Being this way makes me so miserable that I want to get help. A patient seen in outpatient therapy described symptoms indicative of scatologia.
" The clinical nurse specialist should give clarification by saying. Each has knowledge about the biopsychosocial aspects of sexuality throughout the life cycle” b. As nurses perform screening assessments of sexual function or dysfunction. should be able to screen for sexual dysfunction and give basic information about sexual feelings. A new staff nurse tells the clinical nurse specialist. From inflicting pain on a partner d. Hypoactive sexual desire disorder . The patient's medical record documents the diagnosis of sexual masochism. and myths. "I'm unsure about my role when patients bring up sexual problems. From inanimate objects b.10. Sexual aversion disorder d." 11." c. From touching a nonconsenting person 12. When sexually humiliated by a partner c. should defer questions about sex to other health care professionals because of their limited knowledge of sexuality. Dyspareunia b. Vaginismus c. "All nurses a. behaviors. qualify as sexual counselors. which problem will be seen as the most frequently occurring? a. The nurse understands this to mean the patient derives sexual pleasure: a." d. who are interested in sexual dysfunction can provide sex therapy for individuals and couples.
This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
We've moved you to where you read on your other device.
Get the full title to continue reading from where you left off, or restart the preview.