Treatment of the obese patient

  • 440 Pages
  • 1.46 MB
  • 1689 Downloads
  • English

Humana Press , Totowa, NJ
Statementedited by Robert F. Kushner, Daniel H. Bessesen.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 440 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22754590M
ISBN 139781588297358

"Treatment of the Obese Patient, a well-referenced book, is a detailed review of the various systems that regulate eating behavior and body weight. It includes discussions of neurobiology, gut peptides, adipokines, and ectopic fat.

In summary, this book provides new tools for immediate application in clinical practice."Cited by: This is a timely and informative updated volume for all health care providers challenged with helping patients manage weight. Similar to the well-reviewed first edition, Treatment of the Obese Patient, Second Edition is directed toward individuals who wish to read further about targeted topics, rather than find an introduction to the field.

This second edition again provides insights into. "Treatment of the Obese Patient, a well-referenced book, is a detailed review of the various systems that regulate eating behavior and body weight.

It includes discussions of neurobiology, gut peptides, adipokines, and ectopic fat. In summary, this book provides new tools for immediate application in clinical practice.". Treatment of the Obese Patient is a timely and informative text for all health care providers challenged with helping patients manage weight.

This volume includes insight into recent scientific advances in obesity research and provides the most up-to-date reviews of current treatment issues and strategies.

The volume is divided into two parts. The aim of Treatment of the Obese Patient is to inform clinicians of recent advances in obesity research and provide an up-to-date review of current treatment issues and strategies.

Divided into two sections, the first section covers new discoveries in the physiological control of body weight, as well as the pathophysiology of obesity.

Among his recent books are Counseling Overweight Adults: The Lifestyle Patterns Approach and Toolkit, the American Medical Association’s Assessment and Management of Obesity, Dr. Kushner’s Personality Type Diet, Treatment of the Obese Patient and Fitness Unleashed: A Dog and Owner’s Guide to Losing Weight and Gaining Health Together.

Treatment of the Obese Patient - Ebook written by Robert F. Kushner, Daniel H. Bessesen. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Treatment of the Obese Patient.

Treatment of the obese patient. Robert F. Kushner, Daniel H. Bessesen. Medicine, Endocrinology Division; Research output: Book/Report › Book.

Abstract. This is a timely and informative updated edition for all health care providers challenged with helping patients manage weight. Similar to the well-reviewed first edition, this updated title is Cited by:   Purpose: To inform clinicians about recent advances in obesity research and provide an up-to-date review of current issues and strategies in obesity treatment.

Content: The first part of the book is a brief and readable but authoritative review of key concepts on the control of body weight and the pathophysiology of obesity, with an eye on the Author: Johanna T. Dwyer, Jean Mayer. The contemporary successor to the editors' earlier Obesity: Theory and Therapy, this comprehensive handbook guides mental health, medical, and allied health professionals through the process of planning and delivering individualized treatment services for those seeking help for obesity.

Concise, extensively referenced chapters present foundational knowledge and review the full range of 4/5(4). Get this from a library.

Treatment of the seriously obese patient. [Thomas A Wadden; Theodore B Van Itallie;] -- An idea resource for practitioners working with individuals who are seriously overweight, this unique and timely volume takes a multidisciplinary approach to assessment and treatment.

Details Treatment of the obese patient PDF

With Aims to inform clinicians of the advances in obesity research and provide a review of treatment issues and strategies.

This book, divided into two sections, covers the discoveries in the physiological control of body weight and the pathophysiology of obesity; and a range of issues that are central to the clinical management of obese patient.

Classification and Evaluation of the Overweight Patient 1 George A. Bray 2. Obesity and the Primary Care Physician 33 Robert F. Kushner and Louis J. Aronne 3. Cultural Differences as Influences on Approaches to Obesity Treatment 45 Shiriki Kumanyika 4.

Bias, Prejudice, Discrimination, and Obesity 69 Rebecca M. Puhl and Kelly D. Brownell. to the design of the physical office space to actual patient- and practice-based advice. For some, this book may serve as a springboard for the establishment of an evidence-based weight-management practice, while for others it may simply allow them to feel more comfortable in their approach to treating obese patients.

Description Treatment of the obese patient FB2

Most importantly, we hope. treatment of the obese patient Posted By Roald DahlPublic Library TEXT ID b7f9 Online PDF Ebook Epub Library treatment of the obese patient von robert f kushner daniel h bessesen isbn 1 6 bestellen schnelle lieferung auch auf rechnung lehmannsde.

treatment of obesity, followed by the challenges in the treatment of severe obesity. The paper concludes with a section on emerging treatments. The Treatment of Obesity Adults The primary modalities used in adult obesity treat-ment are lifestyle intervention, pharmacotherapy, and bariatric surgery.

Numerous studies have demonstrat. Mead E, Brown T, Rees K, et al; Diet, physical activity and behavioural interventions for the treatment of overweight or obese children from the age of 6 to 11 years. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. Jun CD doi: /CD Experts recommend losing 5 to 10 percent of your body weight within the first 6 months of treatment.

[10] If you weigh pounds, this means losing as little as 10 pounds. Losing 5 to 10 percent of your weight may. help lower your chances of developing health problems related to overweight and obesity. Perioperative Anesthetic Care of the Obese Patient.

DOI link for Perioperative Anesthetic Care of the Obese Patient. Perioperative Anesthetic Care of the Obese Patient book. Edited By Vilma E. Ortiz, Jeanine Wiener-Kronish.

Edition 1st Edition. First Published Metabolic Surgery for the Treatment of Obesity-Related Comorbidities. 15 hours ago  Managing Obesity in Adults: A Role for Occupational Therapy Camille Dieterle, OTD, OTR/L Medical treatment may also cause weight gain. Chemotherapy can cause weight gain and the development of metabolic syndrome, which is a com-bination of high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and excessive body fat (Dieli-Conwright et al., ).

Although leptinemia is elevated in obese subjects and OSA patients, the leptin level is almost twice as high in patients with OHS (obesity and daytime hypercapnia) as in patients with obesity without daytime hypercapnia, when measurements of AHI and obesity are similar.

38 On the other hand, leptinemia decreases with NIMV treatment 39 in the. The guideline recommends interventions for the treatment of overweight and obesity in children and adolescents aged 2– Recommendations are based on the scientific evidence, the benefits and harms of interventions, what is known about patient values and preferences, and applicability of the evidence across demographic groups and settings.

Downright refusal to treat obese patients is the most extreme form of bias. But even if a patient with obesity is seen by the doctor, there are lots of subtle negative messages. Medical offices may be ill prepared in terms of equipment: scales that can't weigh patients over pounds; blood pressure cuffs and examination gowns that don't fit; waiting room furniture and imaging machines that.

6 Diagnosis and Management of Obesity Epidemiology and Impact Overweight is defined as a body mass index (BMI) in the 25 to 29 kg/m2 range, whereas obesity is a BMI in excess of 30 kg/.

Obese patients may delay seeking medical care for a number of reasons, including self-consciousness about their weight, fear of negative comments from physicians and staff, or past negative experiences with hospitals or staff.2 When patients delay seeking appropriate preventive care, they are more likely to end up in the emergency department or.

During treatment your role is to continue to monitor the patient. Letting the patient know that weight gain can be a part of some mental health issues will help to disarm the sensitive patient.

If a patient becomes more depressed, then exploring an increase in symptoms such as obsessive thinking and hopelessness is a good place to assess if the.

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The chapter on “Behavioral Assessment of the Obese Patient” by Wadden and Phelan includes a copy of a page “Weight and Lifestyle Inventory” (WALI) you will want to copy and use as an assessment tool for your new patients. This tool by itself is well worth the price of the book.

Successful management of the obese patient involves multiple treatment strategies, most focusing on modification of the patient's lifestyle (e.g., diet and physical activity habits). Overview. The presence of overweight and obesity in a patient is of medical concern because it increases the risk for several diseases, particularly cardiovascular diseases (CVDs) and diabetes mellitus (see Chapter 2.C.) and it increases all-cause ent of the overweight and obese patient is a two-step process: assessment and management.

Nearly 40% of adults and 20% of children are obese, and those percentages are increasing. Not only is obesity associated with a higher risk of 13 types of cancer, it can also adversely affect cancer treatment and survival.

Research to untangle the relationship between obesity and cancer will inform the development of effective strategies that prevent obesity and promote weight loss to reduce.

There's an increased recognition that obese patients present a different set of challenges and require specific peri-operative care compared with non-obese patients. These guidelines are intended to inform anaesthetists about best practice management of obese surgical patients throughout the peri-operative period, as members of a multidisciplinary team.

The guideline is intended to improve patient outcomes and local management of patients who are obese or overweight. Disclaimer:This Clinical Practice Guideline is intended for use only as a tool to assist a clinician/healthcare professional and should not be used to replace clinical judgment.

The decision by an NHS body to restrict obese patients’ access to elective surgery until care in an attempt to balance the books. as obese – such treatment will be put back a year.