16 Matching questions
- Purpose of getting a case history
- Listening skills
- How to facilitating good communication
- Formal Questions
- Informal Observations
- Quality Issues of Interviewing
- Differences b/w a SIGN & SYMPTOM VS. an AUD.
- Red Flags for high risk
- Congenital Infections
- Long forms
- Adult questions
- Why is case history important?
- Short forms
- How to be a good interviewer
- Pediatric questions
- Case History
- a -Tells us why the patient has come in to see us
-Guides us in our testing
-Helps us come up with an overall diagnosis
• Symptoms tells us more then results from tests
• You need to make sure you answer the one question the patient comes in asking
- b •Difficulties at birth (ICU? Ear infections?)
•Red Flags for high risk
- c -Develop rapport
- d -narrows list down; most people using these after they become comfortable with case history
•ADVANTAGES: allows for specific question, narrows down long form, short, we can write down what we want specifically
•DISADVANTAGES: not as many questions might not be specific enough, leaves things out.
- e A - Anoxia: lack of oxygen at birth (look at Apgar score: # given to describe child's functions at birth)
B - Bacterial (or viral) Meningitis
C - Congenital Infections (infection your born with)
D - Defects of Head & Neck (cleft? Other physical dev. probs)
E - Elevated Bilirubin: jaundice (yellow skin)
F - Family history
G - Gram birth weight (<1500 grams or 3lbs.)
- f •Be a Good Interviewers
•Facilitating Good Communication
•Understand their motivation
- g S.T.O.R.C.H. (Syphilis, Toxoplasmosis, Other, Rubella, Cytomegalovirus, Herpes)
- h -Talk through probs, LISTEN!!
-Review intake info before appointment, so we can dev. a hypothesis and think of what kind of questions to ask.
-ASK about things that are NOT present on the intake forms!!
- i -intake form or an interview form
•ADVANTAGES: meds in front of them, have access to info
•DISADVANTAGES: If not filled out, it takes a long time to fill out, sometimes it can trigger guilt asking in person so they may tell you more in person
- j -Statement of the problem → What is the prob? What brings you in?
-Onset of the problem → When did you 1st notice and how long ago?
-Prior testing/Remediation → What did you get done? What did they do for you?
-Serious Illness/Trauma → hospitalization? Can cause neural probs; ever use anesthesia? (can cause temporary loss)
-Dizziness/Tinnitus → can be vestibular prob; ringing from loud noises?
-Noise exposure → can cause tinnitus and hearing loss; how much?
-Family history → Other adults in fam. have loss? Other children?
- k • Audiological history (Diagnosed HL?, history of HAs, asymmetry, gradual or sudden, tinnitus)
• Family history
• History of ear infections or ear surgeries (we call this otologic
• Speech and Language status ( this includes problems with memory, anomia, or cognitive problems)
- l -Look at their general affect
-Use of hearing aids
- m -Concentration →Pay attention to what's going on when pt. and sup. are talking!!
-Active Participation → say things back that indicates you are listening
-Comprehension →Know what's going on
-Objectivity → be objective
- n a description of a patient's audiological, medical, developmental (etc.) history.
- o •Information-Getting or information counseling
•Obtain a statement of the problem
•Formulate a hypothesis
•Aid in making referrals
- p -Sign
& Symptom: something that you can include in your report that
suggests a relationship to why the person is having hearing or balance
problems (e.g., otitis media). As an audiologist you are not technically
allowed to diagnose anything no audiological but you can list is as a
sign and symptom you
-Audiological Diagnosis Code: is the code you designate based on the test results you perform