Collecting and Documenting Patient History Pt I
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Which one of the following isn’t a benefit of reviewing the patient’s chart before calling them back?
Ascertaining the “chief complaint” provides us with one of the first opportunities to determine whether or not the patient may have unusual and/or unrealistic expectations for the visit.
It’s very uncommon for patients to be mistaken about whether or not they have a true history of skin cancer.
A patient indicates a past history of “melanoma” on her medical history form. Upon further questioning, she says that she’s had “multiple melanomas frozen off” by her former dermatologist. When asked if she’s ever had surgical excision, she says “no”. Which statement best describes this situation?
Which one of the following represents a poor example of how to document skin cancer history?
A patient comes in for evaluation and treatment of a rash which has been a problem for “years”. She says that she’s used “numerous prescription creams but nothing has helped”. When asked which creams, all she can remember is that “they came in a white tube”. After obtaining the rest of the PMH and HPI, what should be done while waiting for the dermatologist to finish up in the next room?
Which one of the following most likely represents a true allergic reaction to Minocycline?
Which one of the following should you always inform your supervising physician about before any procedures are performed (preferably even before walking into the room)?