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Article
November 14, 1896

Text-book of Training Schools for Nurses; Including Physiology and Hygiene and the Principles and Practice of Nursing.

Author Affiliations
 

By P. M. Wise, M.D., with an introduction by Dr. Edward Cowles, in two volumes, Vol. II. New York and London: G. P. Putnam & Sons. 1896.

JAMA. 1896;XXVII(20):1073. doi:10.1001/jama.1896.02430980045020

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Abstract

In our notice of the first volume of this book we took occasion to commend it as being the best and most systematic text-book that has fallen under our observation, and we can only repeat the statement in glancing over the second volume, which is divided in thirty chapters, and contains thirty-eight illustrations. The chapters are as follows: 1, local applications, poultices, fomentations; 2, counterirritants, cupping, leeches; 3, enemata, suppositories; 4 and 5, bandages and bandaging, splints; 6, fractures, dislocations and sprains; 7, fever, inflammation; 8, hemorrhage; 9, wounds, burns and scalds, emergencies; 10, anesthesia and anesthetics; 11, surgical nursing operation; 12, poisons, bites, stings, etc.; 13, asphyxia, artificial respiration; 14, convulsions, apoplexy, coma, syncope, etc.; 15, nervous disorders; 16, insanity; 17, forms of insanity; 18, observations on care of the insane in the household; 19, duties of hospital nurses for the insane;

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