Enlist a Pharmacist to assist Manage High Bloodstream Pressure

 

Morning Rounds: High blood pressure, soccer injuries and more

Video taken from the channel: CBS This Morning


 

High Blood Pressure (Hypertension) and It’s Management

Video taken from the channel: St. Michael’s Hospital


 

Hypertension Antihypertensive Medications

Video taken from the channel: Strong Medicine


 

Benefits of pharmacist care in hypertension

Video taken from the channel: CPhATV


 

PATIENTS BETTER CONTROL HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE WITH AT HOME MONITORING AND WORKING WITH A PHARMACIST

Video taken from the channel: TheJAMAReport


 

A pharmacist’s role in high blood pressure check

Video taken from the channel: British Heart Foundation


 

Treating High Blood Pressure

Video taken from the channel: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)


According to research from the University of Iowa, having a pharmacist on your medical care team could help. The researchers found that when a doctor’s practice included a pharmacist, patients received more frequent medication adjustments that’s often key to determining the right combination of drugs in the right doses to lower blood pressure. These patients had more tailored medication regimens than patients who relied on their doctor. That’s why having your blood pressure checked regularly is a must, as is controlling it if it’s high. But identifying the right high blood pressure drugs can be a challenge.

According to research from the University of Iowa, having a pharmacist on your medical care team could help. Enlist a pharmacist to help manage high blood pressure by Len Canter, Healthday Reporter (HealthDay)—High blood pressure is one of the biggest risk factors for heart disease. Enlist a Pharmacist to Help Manage High Blood Pressure WEDNESDAY, June 20, 2018 (HealthDay News) — High blood pressure is one of the biggest risk factors for heart disease and stroke. Enlist a Pharmacist to Help Manage High Blood Pressure Piedmont HealthCare. WEDNESDAY, June 20, 2018 (HealthDay News) — High blood pressure is one of the biggest risk factors for heart disease and stroke, yet has no symptoms of its own.

That’s why having your blood pressure checked regularly is a must, as is controlling it if it’s high. But identifying the right high blood pressure drugs. That’s why having your blood pressure checked regularly is a must, as is controlling it if it’s high. But identifying the right high blood pressure drugs can be a challenge. According to research from the University of Iowa, having a pharmacist on your medical care team could help.

Pharmacists can also help you choose and correctly use over-the-counter medications so they won’t cause any negative interactions with your blood pressure drugs. The nasal decongestant pseudoephedrine, antihistamines and items with caffeine. According to research from the University of Iowa, having a pharmacist on your medical care team could help. The researchers found that when a doctor’s practice included a pharmacist, patients received more frequent medication adjustments — that’s often key to determining the right combination of drugs in the right doses to lower blood pressure. This project is supported in part by the NIH Specialized Programs of Translational Research in Acute Stroke (SPOTRIAS) Network, and NINDS grant 3P50NS055977 to.

applied to managing high blood pressure. References and web links for resources that support the suggested actions are also provided. CDC acknowledges that the. scope of services associated with managing high blood pressure will vary among pharmacists and pharmacy practices—from the basics of screening to blood pressure.

List of related literature:

•If possible, teach patient how to monitor his blood pressure daily at home and provide guidelines for calling prescriber.

“2009 Nurse's Drug Handbook” by Jones & Bartlett Publishers
from 2009 Nurse’s Drug Handbook
by Jones & Bartlett Publishers
Jones and Bartlett Publishers, 2008

As well, gradual lowering of blood pressure to assess how well the patient tolerates both antihypertensive medications and the effects of lower blood pressure is recommended.

“The Brigham Intensive Review of Internal Medicine E-Book” by Ajay K. Singh, Joseph Loscalzo
from The Brigham Intensive Review of Internal Medicine E-Book
by Ajay K. Singh, Joseph Loscalzo
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2017

• Teach patient who takes spironolactone for hypertension how to measure his blood pressure.

“2018 Nurse's Drug Handbook” by Jones & Bartlett Learning
from 2018 Nurse’s Drug Handbook
by Jones & Bartlett Learning
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2017

To reduce the likelihood of orthostatic hypotension, antihypertensive medications should be started at low doses and increased slowly.

“Lewis's Medical-Surgical Nursing EBook: Assessment and Management of Clinical Problems” by Di Brown, Helen Edwards, Thomas Buckley, Robyn L. Aitken
from Lewis’s Medical-Surgical Nursing EBook: Assessment and Management of Clinical Problems
by Di Brown, Helen Edwards, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

He would also be required to take multivitamins, eat three meals per day, and take other medications as required (e.g., antihypertensives for hypertension).

“Case Studies in Nursing Ethics” by Sara Fry, Robert M. Veatch, Carol Taylor, Carol R. Taylor
from Case Studies in Nursing Ethics
by Sara Fry, Robert M. Veatch, et. al.
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2010

Such treatment may also decrease blood pressure in hypertensive patients and may help reduce the dose of antihypertensive medications.

“Sleep Disorders Medicine: Basic Science, Technical Considerations and Clinical Aspects” by Sudhansu Chokroverty
from Sleep Disorders Medicine: Basic Science, Technical Considerations and Clinical Aspects
by Sudhansu Chokroverty
Springer New York, 2017

Many medications may increase or decrease the blood pressure.

“Today's Medical Assistant: Clinical & Administrative Procedures” by Kathy Bonewit-West, BS, MEd, Sue Hunt, Edith Applegate, MS
from Today’s Medical Assistant: Clinical & Administrative Procedures
by Kathy Bonewit-West, BS, MEd, Sue Hunt, Edith Applegate, MS
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2015

Specifically, reducing blood pressure from 146 to 129 mm Hg, which would help our patient achieve a normotensive blood pressure level without intense side effects at that daily dose.

“Evidence Based Practice for Health Professionals” by Bernadette Howlett, Teresa Gabiola Shelton, Ellen Rogo
from Evidence Based Practice for Health Professionals
by Bernadette Howlett, Teresa Gabiola Shelton, Ellen Rogo
Jones & Bartlett Learning, LLC, 2020

For those clients with elevated blood pressure, the pharmacist would initiate treatment with prescription medication, following a protocol approved either by the client’s own physician or, for those clients with no regular physician, by a collaborating physician.

“Health Disparities in the United States: Social Class, Race, Ethnicity, and the Social Determinants of Health” by Donald A. Barr
from Health Disparities in the United States: Social Class, Race, Ethnicity, and the Social Determinants of Health
by Donald A. Barr
Johns Hopkins University Press, 2019

With this in mind, lifestyle changes are encouraged and may limit the number of medications required for blood pressure control.

“Medical Conditions in the Athlete 3rd Edition” by Walsh Flanagan, Katie, Cuppett, Micki
from Medical Conditions in the Athlete 3rd Edition
by Walsh Flanagan, Katie, Cuppett, Micki
Human Kinetics, 2017

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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6 comments

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  • Dr strong i have read in many well-known and respected books that beta blockers as treatment for conditions unrelated to the heart are contraindicated if the patient has CHF, one book says “active CHF”, but it’s known that beta blockers reduce mortality from heart failure. Could you clear this up for me? thanks.

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