Right drug to the right patient
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Right drug to the right patient an APhA teaching manual for pharmacists providing in-service training.

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Published by American Pharmaceutical Association in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Pharmacology -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.,
  • Therapeutics -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.

Book details:

Edition Notes

GenreHandbooks, manuals, etc.
ContributionsAmerican Pharmaceutical Association.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17759437M

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Most health care professionals, especially nurses, know the “five rights” of medication use: the right patient, the right drug, the right time, the right dose, and the right route—all of which are generally regarded as a standard for safe medication practices. Yet many errors, including lethal mistakes, Cited by: The mission statement for personalised medicine is to provide the right patient with the right drug at the right dose at the right time. In order to tailor a medical treatment to the individual characteristics of each patient, we need to stratify patients to a far greater extent than has previously been attempted. you must ask the patient to identify themselves. check the patient’s ID band for their NHI number. 1 RIGHT PATIENT Check for allergy and adverse drug reactions. Check the name, strength and form of the physical medication against the medication prescribed on the medication chart. 2 RIGHT MEDICATION Check the Size: KB. 1. Right patient. Check the name on the order and the patient. Use 2 identifiers. Ask patient to identify himself/herself. When available, use technology (for example, bar-code system). 2. Right medication. Check the medication label. Check the order. 3. Right dose. Check the order. Confirm appropriateness of the dose using a current drug.

Of the five stages, ordering/prescribing most often initiates a series of errors resulting in a patient receiving the wrong dose or wrong medication. In this stage, the wrong drug, dose, or route can be ordered, as can drugs to which the patient has known by: right patient, right drug, right dose, right route, right time, right documentation, right diagnosis, right response be knowledgeable about these drug features when administering drugs: purpose, actions, side effects, abnormal reactions, delivery methods, necessary follow-up care. Thus, simply holding healthcare practitioners accountable for giving the right drug to the right patient in the right dose by the right route at the right time fails miserably to ensure medication safety. Adding a sixth, seventh, or eighth right (e.g., right reason, right drug formulation, right line attachment) is not the answer, either.”. Personalized Medicine: The Right Treatment for the Right Patient Marie Davidian 1/46 “The right treatment for the right patient (at the right time) Drugs like opium, heroin, cocaine werefreely available No requirements for labeling or a list ofingredients.

  Getting the Right Drug to the Right Patient at the Right Time. In This Article. Under the FDA's proposal, bar coding would be required on all prescription drug products, including biological products and vaccines, and on OTC medications that are dispensed pursuant to an order and are commonly used in hospitals. In the book, *Our Right to Drugs*, Thomas Szasz points out obvious: people have taken drugs since time immemorial. People take drugs to make themselves feel better, induce unusual experiences, and to cure themselves of ailments. For the libertarian, this is common sense, for everyone else, this is by:   The bar code system is expected to enable health care professionals to more effectively verify that the right patient is given the right drug in the right dose at the correct time through the. Alongside the clear benefit of finding the right drug for the right patient, finding the right patient for the trial – in other words, the patients likely to have the highest response rates – could vastly improve the trial success rates, leading to a higher number of approvals.