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Copy of Puzzle

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Kara Elaine Guisinger

on 17 April 2014

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Transcript of Copy of Puzzle

Hors catégorie, idée de génie
Healthcare Professions
Music Therapy
Osteopathic Medicine
A DO is not a "real" doctor

A DO is similar to a chiropractor

A DO cannot be a specialist

A DO does not prescribe drugs
Recherche sur les plans de travail
Social Work
Recherche sur les matériaux
Recherche sur les lampes
Physical Therapy
Misconceptions:
PT’s are the same as personal trainers
PT's only work with athletic populations
PT’s only work in hospitals or outpatient clinics
Recherche sur les rangements
Physical Therapy
Présentation des pré-concepts
Pré-concept 1 :
Pré-concept 2 :
Présentation des pré-concepts
Speech-Language Pathology
Nursing
Summary
Plan de travail tactile : technologie uTouch®
Ecran plat 24'
Assise intégrée pour les bureaux de la couronne extérieure
Fauteuils mobiles pour les quatre bureaux centraux
Rangements mobiles
uProject® : A Woodcase® innovation
Équipement de l'open space
Projecteur uProject®
Dôme d'isolation de réunion : uHavenofriends®
Isolation
verte
entre les postes de travail
Ecran géant d'informations générales
Rails de guidage des bureaux à sustentation magnétique : technologie uMagnet®
Règlementation
AFNOR-NFX35-102 : minimum 10m² par salarié dans un open space.
Pour plus d'infos, voir http://cusstr.ch/repository/39.pdf
Puzzle Office by Woodcase®
Common Myths
#1 A SLP teaches English to people from other countries.

#2 A SLP only works with with children.

# 3 A SLP only works in the schools.
What We Do
According to the scope of practice, speech-language pathologist provide the following services:
prevention, advocacy, consultation, counseling
screening, assessment/evaluation
diagnosis
treatment, intervention, management
collaboration with other professionals
documentation
referral to other professionals
Who We Work With
Speech-language pathologists provide services to children and adults of all ages who may have disorders or delays affecting their speech, language, hearing, cognition, swallowing, voice, feeding, alternative communication, and neurological capabilities.

Speech-language pathologists are seen working in collaboration with other professionals such as doctors, neurologists, audiologists, nurses, physical therapists, occupational therapists, dieticians, teachers, and researchers.






Where We Work
Kelsey Richards
Common Misconceptions
Social workers work mainly for Child Protective Services, taking children from families and placing them in foster care.

Mainly provide case management services

Social workers only work with people who need governmental assistance (i.e. welfare recipients)

For more information about social work visit www.socialworkers.org
Work Environment
Social Workers are employed in a variety of settings, including:

-Hospitals
-Nursing Homes
-Mental Health Centers/Psychiatric inpatient facilities
-Hospice
-Veterans Affairs
-Private practice
-Family and marriage counseling
-Domestic Violence agencies
-Social policy advocates
-Schools
-International social work
-Substance Use/ Addiction Agencies
-Children Services
-Administration
-Many other places

Speech-language pathologist work in a variety of settings other than public and private schools:
early intervention settings such as preschools and day care centers
health care settings such as hospitals, rehabilitation facilities, nursing homes
private practice settings
universities and university clinics
individuals' homes
employment, corporate, and industrial settings
agencies and institutions
correctional institutions
research facilities

Common Misconceptions:
Our Training
Our Practice
Our Outlook
Osteopathic (DO) medical schools have an equivalent curriculum to allopathic (MD) medical schools...
Plus an additional 200 hours in the study of Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine
Many students choose to attend a DO school, despite acceptance to an MD school
We are growing fast! DO enrollment has nerly doubled in the last 10 years
Though many choose primary care, DOs can and do practice any specialty
DOs can perform surgery and prescribe medications, however...
DOs also regularly employ a broader range of treatments, including diet, natural remedies, lifestyle changes, and osteopathic manipulative medicine (OMM)
The DO philosophy is best illustrated in our unique trade of OMM, which considers the complex relationship of the musculoskeletal system to the rest of the body - everything is inter-related and must be treated as such
DOs believe that the body has the capacity to heal itself - it is the physicians role to help facilitate this
Similarly, DOs see the patient as a whole person, rather than a disease, leading to better doctor-patient relationships and more satifying care
Differences lie in:
Educational requirements
Scopes of practices
Licensure
Work environments
Populations Treated

BASIC DEFINITIONS
Certified Personal Trainers
work with individuals who do not have physical limitations or abnormal movement patterns. Have been cleared by physician to exercise
Work with individuals to meet personal fitness goal

Physical Therapists
healthcare professionals who diagnose and treat individuals of all ages who have medical problems or other health-related conditions, illnesses, or injuries that limits their abilities to move and perform functional activities.
Interact with other health care professions such as physicians, nurses, OT’s., speech-language pathologists etc.


SCOPE OF PRACTICE
Personal Training
Everything geared towards fitness
Can critique form, implement effective exercise programs to improve fitness
Physical Therapy
Examination
Diagnosis
Prognosis
Interventions
Work towards alleviating impairment and functional limitation through designing, implementing and modifying therapeutic interventions
Pt education and caregiver information about injury, impairment or disability.
Promotes quality of life, works on biomechanical form to reduce chances of future injury.
Interventions may consists of therapeutic exercise, wound care, neuromuscular re-education, gait training, brace fitting.
Areas of specialization
Wound care, sports, orthopedic, neuromuscular, women’s health, aquatics , cardiopulmonary, pediatrics, geriatrics, research
LICENSURE
Personal trainers
not currently licensed in the U.S.
Physical Therapists
All States regulate the practice of physical therapy and eligibility requirements vary by State.
Typical requirements for physical therapists include:
Graduation from an accredited physical therapy education program
Passing the National Physical Therapy Examination
Fulfilling State requirements such as jurisprudence exams.
continuing education as a condition of maintaining licensure.

WORK SETTING
Personal Trainers
mostly gyms
recreational centers
occasionally individuals home’s
Physical Therapists
Hospitals
Private practices
Outpatient clinics
Home health agencies
Schools
Sports and fitness facilities
Professional and college sports organizations
Work settings
Nursing homes

POPULATIONS TREATED
Personal trainers
Those who have a personal fitness goal to achieve
Associated with individuals who have a gym membership
Physical Therapists
Treatments span from newborns to the elderly
Injured individuals
musculoskeletal, neuromuscular, bony (fractures)
Pre and Post-op surgery
Gait Deviations
Developmental diseases
Assistive device training
Walkers, crutches, wheelchairs etc.


For More Information
American Music Therapy Association
www.musictherapy.org

The Certification Board for Music Therapists
www.cbmt.org
“Nurses are pretty much the doctor’s assistant. They help the doctor do all of their work.”
Common Misconception:
Nurses do work closely with doctors, but they are not the doctor’s assistant. Nurses collaborate with doctors to come up with the best treatment plan for that patient. The most important aspect of nursing is to be the patient’s advocate. Many times, the nurse offers suggestions or clarifies the doctor’s plan in order to protect and provide the best care for their patient. Nurses spend a lot of time with their patients and care deeply about their patient’s outcome.
Common Misconception:
“Nurses only take vitals, height/weight, and asks admission questions.”
Nurses do all of these things, but they also do so much more. Not only do they take vitals and do the initial admission questions, but they also analyze all of these results. They help with many other tests and assessments and critically think about all of the results in order to best understand what is going on with their patient. They reach out to other health professionals to collaborate based on the information that they have gathered.
EDUCATIONAL REQUIREMENTS
Personal Trainer
4 year degree in kinesiology, exercise physiology, or exercise-related fields (optional)
Personal Trainer Certification
Physical Therapist
Post-baccalaureate degree from an accredited physical therapy program
Degree: Doctorate of Physical Therapy (3 years of graduate school)
Includes clinical rotations

Using musical experiences to help clients accomplish goals and improve their quality of life
Motor, communication, academic, cognitive, social, behavioral, and emotional skills
Music therapists work with people with special needs:
From infants to the elderly
Patients in hospitals
Children in schools
Adults in day facilities
Adolescents and adults in psychiatric treatment
Incarcerated individuals
Elderly in nursing homes
People in end-of-life care
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