ISBN-13: 978-0834207721. Why is ISBN important? ISBN. The 13-digit and 10-digit formats both work.
Showing 30 distinct works.
Sara N. Di Lima’s most popular book is Spinal Cord Injury Patient Education Manual. Showing 30 distinct works. Spinal Cord Injury Patient Education Manual by. Sara N. Di Lima.
Read by Sara N. See a Problem? We’d love your help.
Published 1996 by Aspen in Gaithersburg, MD. Written in English. Patients, Spinal cord, Patient education, Rehabilitation, Handbooks, manuals, Wounds and injuries. Includes bibliographical references and index. Annual up-to-date supplements. Spinal cord injury, Spinal cord injury patient education resource manual.
Published 1998 by Aspen in Gaithersburg, MD. Patient Education, Rehabilitation, Spinal Cord Injuries.
Spinal Cord Injury CHAPTER 8 Sexuality & Fertility For most people who are newly spinal cord injured, life and death decisions, physical comfort and settling into a regime of rehabilitation often take priority over issues of sexual functioning. However, when the immediate trauma has passed, people often begin to question what the future holds for employment, socialisation, recreation and intimate relationships.
When treating a person with a spinal cord injury, repairing the damage created by injury is the ultimate goal. By using a variety of treatments, greater improvements are achieved, and, therefore, treatment should not be limited to one method. Furthermore, increasing activity will increase his/her chances of recovery. The rehabilitation process following a spinal cord injury typically begins in the acute care setting.
Spinal cord injury (SCI) is the injury of the spinal cord from the foramen magnum to the cauda equina which occurs as a result of compulsion, incision or contusion. The most common causes of SCI in the world are traffic accidents, gunshot injuries, knife injuries, falls and sports injuries. There is a strong relationship between functional status and whether the injury is complete or not complete, as well as the level of the injury.
Spinal Cord Injury American Association of Neurological Surgeons. This is most commonly done for patients with an incomplete SCI or with progressive neurological deterioration. Even if surgery cannot reverse damage to the spinal cord, surgery may be needed to stabilize the spine to prevent future pain or deformity.