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NUR 209 EXAM

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NUR 209 EXAM What is elder abuse? A) physical abuse B) Psychological/emotional abuse C) sexual abuse D)Financial exploitation E) neglect/abandonment F) all of the above - All of the abov... e What is heathy aging? A) independent and productive citizens B) healthy active lives C) care closer to come D) support for unpaid caregivers E) all of the above - all of the above What one is not one of the aspects of healthy aging? A) access B) quality C) acceptability D) choice E) equity F) value - C) acceptability what is the greatest factor increasing the odds of admission to residential care? A) assessment in the hospital B) cognitive impairment C) requiring physical assistance D) living alone E) wandering - A) assessment in the hospital What is the evolutionary aging theory A) neuroendocrine, autoimmunity, genetic clock, limited cell division B) programmed death, antagonistic pleiotropy C) general formulations, individual mechanisms, stress induced premature senescence D) thermodynamics, reliability, rate of living - B) programmed death, antagonistic pleiotropy What is the programmed theory of aging? A) neuroendocrine, autoimmunity, genetic clock, limited cell division B) programmed death, antagonistic pleiotropy C) general formulations, individual mechanisms, stress induced premature senescence D) thermodynamics, reliability, rate of living - A) neuroendocrine, autoimmunity, genetic clock, limited cell division What are the damage theories A) neuroendocrine, autoimmunity, genetic clock, limited cell division B) programmed death, antagonistic pleiotropy C) general formulations, individual mechanisms, stress induced premature senescence D) thermodynamics, reliability, rate of living - C) general formulations, individual mechanisms, stress induced premature senescence What is the molecular biology theory of aging? A) neuroendocrine, autoimmunity, genetic clock, limited cell division B) programmed death, antagonistic pleiotropy C) general formulations, individual mechanisms, stress induced premature senescence D) thermodynamics, reliability, rate of living - D) thermodynamics, reliability, rate of living Frailty - what is it A) A state of increased vulnerability to poor resolution of homoeostasis after a stressor event, which increases the risk of adverse outcomes, including falls, delirium, and disability. B) a geriatric syndrome characterized by weakness, weight loss and low activity that is associated outcome C) both A and B D) Neither A nor B - C) both A and B Manifestations of frailty - age-related, biological vulnerability to stressors and decreased physiological reserves yielding a limited capacity to maintain homeostasis contributing factors to frailty - age related, biological vulnerability, decreased physiological reserves, homeostasis What is the phenotype model of frailty? A) frailty is a syndrome meeting 3+ of phenotype criteria (weakness, low energy, self reported exhaustion, unintentional weight-loss) B) accumulation of deficits over time that reduces one's capacity to resist stressors C) certain genetics features are the cause of frailty D) none of the above - A) frailty is a syndrome meeting 3+ of phenotype criteria What is the cumulative deficit model of frailty? A) frailty is a syndrome meeting 3+ of phenotype criteria (weakness, low energy, self reported exhaustion, unintentional weight-loss) B) accumulation of deficits over time that reduces one's capacity to resist stressors C) certain genetics features are the cause of frailty D) none of the above - B) accumulation of deficits over time that reduces one's capacity to resist stressors What are some sociodemographic risk factors of frailty? A) Multimorbidity, Chronic diseases, Obesity, Malnutrition, Impaired cognition, Depressive symptoms, polypharmacy B) Age, Female, Ethnicity, Education, Low socioeconomic position, Living alone, Loneliness C) physical inactivity, diet, smoking, alcohol D) Immune function, Neuroendocrine function, Micronutrient deficiencies, Sarcopenia, Energy imbalances/oxidative stress - B [Show More]

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