If the patient is not sure about the allergies, I would give him a test dose and wait for half an hour. And if I find no allergy then I would give him the shot. If I find any allergy I hold it and report to the MD and will report to his mom when she arrives and verify with mom if he has any other allergy or not.
The patient said he has no allergy and med given and later found that he has allergy, I would report to MD and get order. Example: if the patient has itching and I would consider Benadryl 25 mg po or iv. When the mom comes I will report to her, what had happened and what are the treatment given.
Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, are a class of medications that work to decrease inflammation, pain and fever. Traditional NSAIDs include aspirin, ibuprofen. Risks of all NSAIDs include, but are not limited to, stomach problems like bleeding and ulcer, high blood pressure, fluid retention, heart and kidney problems, and rashes.
Who should be especially cautious when considering using these drugs?
Patient with decreased kidney or liver function, or an uncontrolled or undiagnosed liver problem (e.g., hepatitis). Patient who had a recent ulcer, gastritis, or bleeding from the intestinal tract or if you have had these problems in the past. Patient who takes blood thinners like Coumadin, heparin, aspirin, or Plavix. Patient who takes steroids like prednisone. Patient who has a low platelet count. Patient who has Crohn's disease or ulcerative colitis. Patient who has a history of stroke, heart attack, hypertension, or congestive heart failure. Patient who has asthma or chronic lung disease. Patient who are allergic to aspirin or other NSAIDs, or have nasal polyps. Patient who has "reflux disease," indigestion or hiatal hernia. Patient who are pregnant, may become pregnant, or breast feeding. People who drinks more than seven alcoholic drinks per week or more than two in a day. People who are over the age of 65....