(n.) One who gives; a donor; a bestower; a grantor; one who imparts or distributes.
(1) Of the 88 evening-shift cardiac arrests during this time, one specific nurse (Nurse 14) was the care giver for 57 (65%).
(2) Continued nursing research will expand the science of nursing and provide care givers with knowledge for expert care.
(3) severe psychological distress ('disassuagement') when support-givers cannot be induced to act effectively, with a propensity to devise defensive strategies, supplemented by psychological defence mechanisms; when maladaptive, these strategies are the source of neurotic symptoms and antisocial traits.
(4) Only two care givers who met criteria during care giving had met criteria for a depressive disorder before care giving, and family history was not even weakly related to the identification of at-risk care givers.
(5) Support to those providing informal care might also be facilitated through community support services such as respite care, household maintenance, psychological support to care-givers, support groups, informal networks within a community and consideration of unconventional support methods.
(6) Care givers in homes, especially in those that are not registered, are unlikely to have had child care-specific training.
(7) Hardly any development funding for implementation has been disbursed.” 68 million children likely to die by 2030 from preventable causes, report says Read more Dr David Richmond, president of the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, said the series offered a “wake-up call to governments worldwide to make faster progress in reducing the number of stillbirths, which wreak untold damage on families, care givers and communities”.
(8) I examined the relation between household parameters of size, composition, and temporal variability and indicators of care-giver and elder well-being.
(9) Those who had no assistant care giver complained more frequently.
(10) To examine the everyday manifestation of Alzheimer's disease at greater detail, a questionnaire for care-givers was developed.
(11) The failure of an IVF cycle is immediately known to the health care givers.
(12) 4) The analysis of the relationship about effective factors of family support level by the general characteristics of patient (sex, age, marital status, religious, education level, occupation, economic status, experience of hospitalization, care giver, the period of hospitalization, side of paralysis).
(13) Principles of community mental health stress the importance of collaboration with other care givers to resolve psychological problems.
(14) The way we talk about aid may make it sound like a gift, but for China, India, Brazil and all other aid givers, it is actually part of a long-term strategic plan that benefits the giver either directly or indirectly.
(15) It is concluded that sustained-release morphine preparations offer a safe and efficacious alternative to immediate-release analgesics and can help to improve the quality of life for the patient and care-givers.
(16) They consider the ethical implications of the practice, pointing out that whenever a doctor accepts a gift from a pharmaceutical firm or its representative, an implicit relationship between the recipient and the giver is established.
(17) The truth may be that she always enjoyed friendship more than sex; she never quite lived with anyone, though she was a heartfelt care-giver to so many.
(18) Many of the care givers complaining about their burden had their own health problems.
(19) The presence of fuel-related neurobehavioral deficits in neonates of diabetic mothers suggests that such infants start their interactions with care givers from a modified base.
(20) As care givers nurses must monitor policies and procedures that are written and make sure they are simple to read, logically written, and easy to find.
(n.) One who takes or receives; one who catches or apprehends.
(1) He’s been so consistent this season.” Barkley took the two late penalties because the regular taker, Romelu Lukaku, had been withdrawn at half-time with a back injury that is likely to keep the striker out of Saturday’s trip to Stoke City.
(2) Only 2% of the subjects refused to take any pills, and, among pill takers, over 95% were reported to be taking most of their pills at the end of the study.
(3) 3.51pm GMT 116 min: John Motson says that Bobby Robson told him this afternoon that the five penalty takers, if needed, would be Lineker, Beardsley, Gascoigne, Pearce and Platt.
(4) Matthew d’Ancona : She’s a risk-taker, and a potentially transformative leader Theresa May may be a compassionate Conservative, but her arrival in Downing Street has been anything but a velvet revolution.
(5) For the rebellious risk taker, a newspaper article with a state agency source caused higher levels of concern and information seeking about the risk than a newspaper article with the Surgeon General as the source.
(6) Use of these findings in the clinical management of patients and in health education of mothers and other care-takers is suggested.
(7) Subjects were assigned to a no-accountability condition (they learned that all of their responses would be anonymous), a preexposure-accountability condition (they learned of the need to justify their responses before seeing the test-takers' PRF responses), and a postexposure-accountability condition (they learned of the need to justify their responses after seeing the test-takers' PRF responses).
(8) Today's demands are more mundane: hostage-takers range from single mothers to the nearly retired - they want jobs, proper pay and no brutal layoffs.
(9) Four experiments were carried out to investigate the effect on the static pressure seal of earmolds made from currently used impression and earmold materials; the occasional practice of making more than one earmold from an impression; the earmoldmaker buildup of impressions; and the multistage buildup of impressions by the impression taker.
(10) Detailed examination revealed that these were mainly due to confounding from several sources, for example, from the underlying cause of the dyspepsia which resulted in cimetidine use, from the higher level of physician contact in cimetidine takers, and smoking.
(11) She did not flinch when hostage-takers took over the Iranian embassy; most were killed by the SAS.
(12) Reports said the hostage-takers freed those who were able to quote passages from the Qur’an.
(13) For the 600 hostages snacking on biscuits and chocolate, there is no sleep, no beds, no hot food, no hot drinks, no toilet paper, no washing facilities, a meagre supply of medicines - and, apparently, a deepening bond between the hostage takers and their victims.
(14) Intestinal perforation and hemorrhage are more frequent in anti-inflammatory drug takers than in control groups.
(15) Experimental suggestions that non-aspirin non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) cause gastritis and erosions have been overshadowed by evidence that takers of NSAIDs tend to develop serious complications with acute bleeding and perforations of duodenal and gastric ulcers.
(16) The proposals, expected to be published early next week, would mark the first time a remuneration level had been published to define who are the "material risk takers" who will be subject to the bonus cap.
(17) Test setters retain influence over what counts, and there is no adjusting for test-takers' inclination to apply themselves – or not.
(18) Mata has replaced Rooney as United’s designated penalty-taker, steering this one to the left of Diego Benaglio, then tucking the ball under his arm and sprinting back to the centre-circle like a man who meant business.
(19) The incidence of hypokalaemic paralysis in gossypol takers showed distinct regional differences, being much higher in Nanjing, where the dietary potassium level of the inhabitants was low, than in Taian, where the dietary potassium level was high.
(20) After excluding six, whose tablet-taking was unreliable, it was found that two patients had serum digoxin levels above the usually accepted upper limit and a total of 23 patients (38 per cent of the digoxin takers) had some alteration made to their dose, including eight whose digoxin was stopped.