Product Detail

Activities of Daily Living (ADLs): Assessment and Intervention in the Clinic and at Home
Audio CD
$199.99 USD
Currently Unavailable
Product Details
Format:
Audio CD
Author:
JOSE RAFOLS, OTD, MHSA, OTR/L
Publisher:
Vyne Education
Copyright:
7/29/2011
CE Available:
Yes, See CE credit tab for complete continuing education details
Product Code:
AUD020089
Objectives
  • Identify how neuromotor dysfunction affects the patient's ability to perform BADLs, ADLs, and IADLs
  • Perform home assessments and create modifications that ensure safety while promoting progress
  • Integrate practical activities into ADLs for functional, occupation-based intervention
  • Apply a functional knowledge of ADLs and Instrumental ADLs to treat patients with varying diagnoses
  • Identify evaluation and treatment strategies for ADLs within neuromotor, cardio/pulmonary, and orthopedic rehabilitation
  • Recognize the need for proper feeding techniques for patients experiencing respiratory dysfunction
  • Discuss pediatric, adult, and geriatric considerations in the performance of daily living skills
  • Utilize assessment tools to help identify areas of the patient's environment that are potentially unsafe
  • Describe the impact of decreased mobility on performing self-care skills and functioning within specific areas of the home
  • Break down daily activities into components to help patients identify problem areas
  • Determine how to use adaptive equipment in the clinic and at home to improve ADL performance
  • Justify therapeutic interventions to other members of the health care team and third-party payers through proper documentation
Outline

 

INTRODUCTION

How activities of daily living (ADLs) and instrumental activities of daily living (IADLs) are used in treatment

 

EVALUATION AND TREATMENT OF ADL/IADL

  • Neuromotor dysfunctions

-cerebral vascular accidents (CVA’s)

-muscular dystrophy and multiple sclerosis

-Parkinson’s disease

-Alzheimer’s disease

  • Cardio/pulmonary dysfunctions

-congestive heart failure and coronary artery disease (CAD)

-respiratory complications

  • COPD

-emphysema

-asthma

-aspiration from improper posture and feeding techniques

-proper breathing techniques during feeding tasks

  • Orthopedic dysfunctions

-osteoarthritis

-rheumatoid arthritis

-joint limitation due to fractures and disuse atrophy

-hip and knee joint replacement

 

AGE RELATED FACTORS THAT AFFECT ADL/IADL

  • Pediatrics
  • Adults
  • Geriatrics

 

HOME ASSESSMENTS AND HOME SAFETY

  • Home environment interview
  • Visiting the patient’s home to assess for a safe environment
  • Returning the patient to a barrier-free home environment
  • Recruiting allies—the spouse, caregiver, parent, child, etc.
  • Use of assessment tools, checklists (a systematic approach)

 

MOBILITY AND ADLS

  • How impaired mobility affects ADLs and self-care skills
  • Decreased functional mobility in the kitchen, bathroom, and in entry/exit-ways

 

ACTIVITY ANALYSIS (A2) TO FACILITATE ADL INDEPENDENCE

  • Assess the process, not the task itself
  • Helps the therapist simplify the task at hand
  • Allows the patient to visualize problem areas better

 

ADLS AND ADAPATIVE EQUIPMENT

  • ADL equipment used in the clinic and at home
  • When to use, when not to use
  • Adaptive equipment—a hindrance or a help?
  • Practice—first in the clinic then at home

 

DOCUMENTING AND GOAL WRITING

  • Use of functional and practical ADL terminology
  • Use of key indicators when writing functional goals
  • Justifying therapeutic and functional interventions

 

CASE STUDIES AND GROUP COLLABORATION

Author

JOSE RAFOLS, OTD, MHSA, OTR/L

JOSE R. RAFOLS, OTD, MHSA, OTR/L, is a licensed occupational therapist with more than 28 years of experience in clinical orthopedics and 18 years of experience in upper extremity rehabilitation, hand–injuries, diabetic foot and wound care, neurological injuries, traumatic brain injury (TBI), geriatrics, and adult rehabilitation. He is president and owner of Therapeutic Home–Bound Services Corporation (THS–Corp), which provides tailored and personalized private occupational therapy services for South Florida.

Dr. Rafols retired from the U.S. Army Specialty Corps in February 2012 after serving more than 27 years of combined active and reserve duty in the U.S. Navy, U.S. Marine Corps, and U.S. Army. Dr. Rafols has held the positions of Executive Officer 7217th MSU, Company Commander 324th VSH, and Chief and Assistant Chief of the Occupational Therapy Department at Eisenhower Army Medical Center, Fort Gordon, GA. In 2011, Dr. Rafols returned from a 12–month combat deployment with the 101st Airborne Division's 3rd & 4th Brigade Combat Teams (BCTs) to Paktika Providence in Eastern Afghanistan. There he worked to set up and provide clinical rehabilitation for soldiers with post–blast injuries, ranging from mild–traumatic brain injury (TBI) to polytrauma.

Dr. Rafols is a seasoned instructor, having presented master's level instruction in the occupational therapy program at Florida International University in Miami, Barry University, and the Medical College of Georgia in Augusta, as well as numerous international, national, and regional conferences. In addition, he is a member of the American Occupational Therapy Association, Florida Occupational Therapy Association, Association of Caribbean Occupational Therapists, Reserve Officers Association, and American Military Surgeons of the United States (AMSUS); and writes for publications such as NEWS–Line for Occupational Therapists and COTAs and OT Practice. Dr. Rafols assumed a new position in July 2012 at South University, West Palm Beach, Florida, as the program director of a blinded Occupational Therapy Doctorate. His interests include growing tropical fruit in a small farm located in southwest Miami–Dade County and partnering with NGOs to empower underserved countries with clinical education and hands–on intervention.

Continuing Education Credits
Continuing Education Information
This educational offering is designed to qualify for continuing education for many professionals in every state.


Materials that are included in this course could include interventions and modalities that are beyond the authorized practice for your profession. As a licensed professional, you are responsible for reviewing the scope of practice, including activities that are defined in law as beyond the boundaries of practice in accordance with and in compliance with your professions standards.


Listed below are the continuing education credit(s) currently available for this educational offering. Please note, your state licensing board dictates what is an acceptable form of continuing education. Please refer to your state rules and regulations. If your profession is not listed, please contact your licensing board to determine your continuing education requirements and check for reciprocal approval. For other credit inquiries not specified below, please contact customerservice@vyne.com or 800-397-0180.


CE information is based on 100% attendance.

Physical Therapists, Physical Therapist Assistants - California: The Physical Therapy Board of California recognizes California Education Connection as an Approval Agency to Approve Providers of Continuing Competency Courses in California for Physical Therapists and Physical Therapy Assistants. This educational offering has been submitted for 6 CEs / Contact Hours and approval is pending.

Audience
  • Occupational Therapists
  • Certified Occupational Therapy Assistants
  • Physical Therapists
  • Physical Therapist Assistants
  • Social Workers
  • Registered Nurses
  • Licensed Practical Nurses
  • Certified Nurse Assistants