Parenteral medication
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Parenteral medication Teacher"s guide (A Lippincott learning system) by Elizabeth A. Krueger

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  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Lippincott .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • In-service training,
  • Nurses,
  • Parenteral therapy

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatUnknown Binding
Number of Pages113
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL10175289M
ISBN 100397570155
ISBN 109780397570157
OCLC/WorldCa13662006

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  Book Description. Parenteral Medications is an authoritative, comprehensive reference work on the formulation and manufacturing of parenteral dosage forms, effectively balancing theoretical considerations with practical aspects of their development. Previously published as a three-volume set, all volumes have been combined into one.   Parenteral Medications is an authoritative, comprehensive reference work on the formulation and manufacturing of parenteral dosage forms, effectively balancing theoretical considerations with practical aspects of their : Sandeep Nema, John D. Ludwig.   Parenteral administration is a route of drug administration devoid of oral route. Here the drug is given from routes other than oral i.e. avoiding alimentary canal. The name Parenteral come from “para”= aside + “enteral” = intestine. Parenteral administration definition: It is a method of delivering the drug directly into the blood. Clinicians with EN patients will find ASPEN’s Guidebook on Enteral Medication Administration an essential resource. It’s a comprehensive book specifically targeting medication delivery via feeding tubes. With the ongoing ENFit® transition, all care providers need to know how to give medications via feeding tubes. The easy-to-find information in the Guidebook will be useful to pharmacists.

  Pharmaceutical Dosage Forms: Parenteral Medications explores the administration of medications through other than the enteral route. First published in (as two volumes) and then last revised in , this three-volume set presents the plethora of changes in the science and considerable advances in the technology associated with these productsCited by: 2. parenteral administration of medications may include the cost of supplies and preparation, such as tubing and syringes, and the cost of personnel time to prepare the CSP. Additionally, parenteral medications may require dedicated (and costly) equipment and personnel—only personnel with specialized training can admin-ister parenteral Size: KB. The standard procedure for preparing all parenteral medications includes checking the expiration date on the medication container, checking the drug dose form ordered against the source available, preparing the drug in a clean well lighted area, and checking calculations for accuracy. Aseptic technique is used at times during preparation. Notes on the use of this book xx 1. Introduction 1 2. Types of enteral feeding tube 4 3. Flushing enteral feeding tubes 9 4. Restoring and maintaining patency of enteral feeding tubes 15 5. Drug therapy review 23 6. Choice of medication formulation Alimemazine (Trimeprazine) tartrate25 7. The legal and professional consequences of.

Other articles where Parenteral administration is discussed: drug: Absorption, distribution, metabolism, and elimination: two general methods: enteral and parenteral administration. Enteral administration involves the esophagus, stomach, and small and large intestines (i.e., the gastrointestinal tract). Methods of administration include oral, sublingual (dissolving the drug under the tongue.   Book: Clinical Procedures for Safer Patient Care (Doyle and McCutcheon) 6: Non-Parenteral Medication Administration Expand/collapse global location Safe Medication Administration Last updated; Save as PDF Page ID ; Safety Considerations: Technological Advances That Help Mitigate Medication Errors. Book Description. Pharmaceutical Dosage Forms: Parenteral Medications explores the administration of medications through other than the enteral route. First published in (as two volumes) and then last revised in , this three-volume set presents the plethora of changes in the science and considerable advances in the technology associated with these products and routes of administration. 4 Chapter 13 – Formulation of Parenteral Products Introduction to Parenteral Products Basic theory Parenteral (para enteron—beside the intestine) administration is the introduction into the body of nutrition, medications, or other substances other than by the alimentary canal.