Nursing Nursing Question One The condition that Mrs. Brown is going through makes her much more susceptible to various risks that come owing to her environment. She obviously has a myriad of medical needs that require her to have quick access to a health facility that can help to stabilize her. Hypertensive patients should always have quick and reliable access to medical facilities. She lives alone and lacks anyone that would support her in case of an emergency. The psychological perils associated with loneliness and isolation would worsen her condition (Cox and Hill, 2010).
She is, therefore, at a high risk of suffering from increased diabetic and hypertension attacks which can hardly be contained owing to the hampered access to hospital. Question TwoFirst, her psycho-emotional state should be stabilized and be trained on stress management. Stress and emotional turmoil are triggers of hypertension and if she can avoid this and manage them well, then she will have little to worry about. Second, she should be trained on how to personally identify and respond to any tell-tale signs of her condition early enough so that she can access a medical facility in good time. Question ThreeMrs.
Brown may need a personal assistant probably with basic nursing knowledge who can take care of her, ensure she takes her medications and in case of any problem respond appropriately. Consequently, she needs to keep in touch with service providers such as counselling psychologist/ health psychologist who will guide her on the best lifestyle practices and how to manage her situation. She should join a gym or a leisure facility in which she can do some exercises not only to keep her mind busy but also to ensure physically fitness (Hindle and Coates, 2011).
ReferencesCox, C., & Hill, M. (2010). Professional issues in primary care nursing. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons. Hindle, A., & Coates, A. (2011). Nursing care of older people. Oxford: Oxford University Press.