Register Online | View Other Workshops | Share or bookmark
Click on a city for price and venue information:
$177.45 ($169 + GST) - Super Early Rate - On or before June 17, 2019
$187.95 ($179 + GST) - Early Rate - On or before October 15, 2019
$198.45 ($189 + GST) - Middle Rate - On or before November 12, 2019
$208.95 ($199 + GST) - Regular Rate - After November 12, 2019
$177.45 ($169 + GST) - Super Early Rate - On or before August 6, 2019
$187.95 ($179 + GST) - Early Rate - On or before October 22, 2019
$198.45 ($189 + GST) - Middle Rate - On or before November 18, 2019
$208.95 ($199 + GST) - Regular Rate - After November 18, 2019
Christopher Coltman, a graduate of the UofA Bachelor of Science in Nursing program, has been engaged in cardiac and cardiovascular surgical nursing for over 25 years. He has worked in a variety or settings and countries, including Montreal, London (England) and in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. He has extensive experience in the area of acute coronary syndrome, heart failure and cardiovascular surgery. Chris is well known as an excellent teacher, having over 17 years of teaching experience, and has taught a number of sessions on a variety of topics where his passion for teaching and cardiac care shows. He is currently the Clinical Nurse Educator in the Cardiovascular Intensive Care Unit at the Foothills Medical Centre in Calgary.
As a final common pathway or numerous disease states, the early clinical signs of shock can be somewhat non-specific, and as such, can be a contributing factor to the high mortality rates for certain kinds of shock. The nurse can play a key role in identifying shock by the pairing the clinical history with early recognition of symptoms. With high mortality rates for septic shock, which is is on the increase, and even higher mortality rates for cardiogenic shock, every nurse needs to know the differences between the several kinds of shock that may present in patients, regardless of the setting. This workshop will review pathophysiology, signs, symptoms, the objective of early, acute and intensive treatment, and various nursing interventions.
What is Shock?
- Defining Shock
- What Are the Different Classifications of Shock?
The Pathophysiology of Shock
- The Stages of Shock
- What Happens in Initial, Compensatory, Progressive & Refractory Stages?
- What are the Clinical Signs of Each Stage?
- Why is Early Recognition so Important?
- Causes and Treatment
- When To Use Vasopressors; Which Fluid is Better: Crystalloid or Colloid?
- Who's at Risk: The STEMI or NSTEMI Patient?
- When Does It Occur? Why is the Incidence Decreasing?
- Assessment: Physical Assessment, Hemodynamics
- Treatment: Which Vasoactive Drugs Are Best
- What About Obstructive Causes? Aortic Dissection, Pericardial Tamponade
- What Is Distributive Shock?
- Who Gets Sepsis? Are There Gender Differences?
- Identifying Those at Risk. Why is the Incidence Increasing?
- The Continuum: SIRS, Sepsis, Severe Sepsis, Septic Shock, MODS
- Update To “Surviving Sepsis Campaign” International Guidelines
- What Is Early Goal Directed Therapy and Why is it Important
- Assessment, Treatment, Which Vasopressors Are Indicated
TRALI - Transfusion Related Acute Lung Injury
- Acute Care Nurses in All Clinical Settings
- ER and ICU Nurses; Rural ER Nurses; EMT's
- Perioperative & Perinatal Nurses
- Cardiac Nurses and Allied Cardiac Staff in a Variety of Settings
- Nurse Practitioners, Educators, Managers
- Physiotherapists; RRT's; Perfusionists