WINTER SAFETY FOR SENIORS: Snow Day Safety Tips
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Get into a warm room as soon as possible. Unless absolutely necessary, do not walk on frostbitten feet or toes—this increases the damage. Immerse the affected area in warm—not hot—water. Or, warm the affected area using body heat. For example, the heat of an armpit can be used to warm frostbitten.
Winter Safety Tips for Older Adults Stay warm indoors. Hypothermia occurs when the body’s core temperature dips below 95 degrees Fahrenheit, and it isn’t Staying warm outdoors. Even when the sun is shining brightly, cold air can be dangerous, leading to hypothermia and Snow removal safety. Winter Safety Tips for Older Adults Baby, It’s Cold Outside!
When the temperature drops, older adults run a higher risk of health problems and injuries related to the weather, including hypothermia, frostbite, and falls in ice and snow. What to do after you call 9-1-1: Try to move the person to a warmer place. Wrap the person in a warm blanket, towels, or coats—whatever is handy.
Even your own body warmth will help. Lie close, Give the person something warm to drink, but avoid drinks with alcohol or caffeine, such as regular. Winter Safety Tips for Seniors Now that cold weather is knocking on the door, it’s time to ensure seniors in your life stay safe and warm all winter long.
These cold weather tips for seniors should go a long way in doing just that. Stay covered up when outside: Frostbite can happen quickly, so be sure all skin is covered completely when outside. Check these things off of your list to help ensure the safety and wellness of older adults this fall. In cooler regions, it’s not unusual to get a preview of the cold, snowy and icy winter weather during the autumn months.
Be sure to make shovels, car brushes and salt accessible in the event of an early storm. Ward off seasonal illnesses.*. Older adults should talk to their doctor about healthy lifestyle changes and vaccines that can help.
Joint pain: Joint pain can be more common for seniors in cold conditions – whether they suffer from arthritis or not. Hot water bottles. Use warm, but not boiling water to fill your hot water bottle and examine it for leaks before you use it. Replace it as soon as it starts to look cracked or worn or every two years. Remember that the rubber can perish from the inside so you may not be able to see if it’s worn out.
Falls, burns, and poisonings are among the most common accidents involving older people. Older adults who live alone may also become the victims of criminals who target older people. If you’re an older adult living on your own, or care for an older person living alone, here’s what you need to do to stay safe. Older people don’t always need help, but most people like someone to talk to. So make sure you take the time to call them, or drop in for a cup of tea and a chat.
The important thing is just to be there and to listen. Winter can be a depressing time for lots of peopl.
List of related literature:
|from Gerontological Nursing: Competencies for Care|
|from Medicine for the Outdoors E-Book: The Essential Guide to Emergency Medical Procedures and First Aid|
|from Ulrich & Canale’s Nursing Care Planning Guides E-Book|
|from When All Hell Breaks Loose: Stuff You Need to Survive When Disaster Strikes|
|from Wilderness Medicine E-Book: Expert Consult Premium Edition Enhanced Online Features|
|from Health Assessment for Nursing Practice E-Book|
|from Field Guide to Wilderness Medicine E-Book|
|from How to Restore Volkswagen Beetle|
|from Survivor Kid: A Practical Guide to Wilderness Survival|
|from Public/Community Health and Nursing Practice: Caring for Populations|