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FOURTH INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS OF THE STUDENTS FROM THE EDUCATIONAL REHABILITATION ZAGREB 11 TO 13 MAY 2012
Natasha STANOJKOVSKA-TRAJKOVSKA
Journal of Special Education and Rehabilitation , 2012,
Abstract:
CHILDREN WITH SPECIAL EDUCATIONAL NEEDSACCOMODATED IN FOSTER FAMILIES IN THEREPUBLIC OF MACEDONIA
Natasha STANOJKOVSKA-TRAJKOVSKA
Journal of Special Education and Rehabilitation , 2011,
Abstract:
THE INFLUENCE OF SOME RELEVANT BIOMECHANICAL PARAMETERS ON THE RESULTS IN THE DISCIPLINE 100 METERS IN BUTTERFLY SWIMMING IN WOMEN’S SWIMMING EVENTS AT THE OLIMPIC GAMES IN ATLANTA – 1996
Natasha Meshkovska,Daniel Trbogazov,Sanja Trajkovska,Vladan Markovic
Research in Physical Education, Sport and Health , 2012, DOI: 18578152
Abstract: The investigation was conducted on a stratified sample of 16 woman swimmers, participants in the final competitions (A and B final), in discipline 100 meters in butterfly swimming of women’s swimming at the Olympic games held in Atlanta 1996. Eight (8) biomechanical variables, relevant for specific events were analyzed. Regression analysis was applied and it was obtained a significant impact of the biomechanical (predictor) variables on the final result (FREZ). On the basis of the obtained result we conclude that all of the hypotheses were corroborated.
Acinetobacter spp. - A Serious Enemy Threatening Hospitals Worldwide
Biljana Kurcik-Trajkovska
Macedonian Journal of Medical Sciences , 2009, DOI: 10.3889/MJMS.1857-5773.2009.0043
Abstract: Acinetobacter is gram-negative, strictly aerobic bacteria. It is a heterogeneous group of organisms that is ubiquitous, widely distributed in nature. Surviving in hospital environment (they are able to survive on dry particles and dust up to ten days, more then four months on both moist and dry surfaces such as PVC, rubber, ceramics and various types of medical equipment) they are an important cause of infection in immunocompromised patients. A. baumannii, the major cause of intrahospital infections, exhibits a remarkable ability to rapidly develop antibiotic resistance to several classes of antimicrobial agents that led to MDRA, or to almost all currently available antibacterial agents, except to polymixins. There is an increasing incidence of these infections in hospital intensive care units. The prevalence currently ranges from 2% to 10% of all gram-negative bacterial infections in Europe and about 2.5% of them in the United States. Good treatment choice, combined with infection control measures should help in preventing intrahospital spread of multiresistant strains of Acinetobacter spp. Nevertheless, their adaptation mechanisms to antibiotic selection pressure suggest that this problem will continue into the future.
Acinetobacter spp. – A Serious Enemy Threatening Hospitals Worldwide
Biljana Kurcik-Trajkovska
Macedonian Journal of Medical Sciences , 2009,
Abstract: Acinetobacter is gram-negative, strictly aerobic bacteria. It is a heterogeneous group of organisms that is ubiquitous, widely distributed in nature. Surviving in hospital environment (they are able to survive on dry particles and dust up to ten days, more then four months on both moist and dry surfaces such as PVC, rubber, ceramics and various types of medical equipment) they are an important cause of infection in immunocompromised patients. A. baumannii, the major cause of intrahospital infections, exhibits a remarkable ability to rapidly develop antibiotic resistance to several classes of antimicrobial agents that led to MDRA, or to almost all currently available antibacterial agents, except to polymixins. There is an increasing incidence of these infections in hospital intensive care units. The prevalence currently ranges from 2% to 10% of all gram-negative bacterial infections in Europe and about 2.5% of them in the United States. Good treatment choice, combined with infection control measures should help in preventing intrahospital spread of multiresistant strains of Acinetobacter spp. Nevertheless, their adaptation mechanisms to antibiotic selection pressure suggest that this problem will continue into the future.
THE ARTICULATION STATUS IN PRE-SCHOOL CHILDREN WITH IMPARED HEARING ECOMPRASSED BY REHABILITATION TREATMENT
Zora JACHOVA,Vesna KOSTIC,Veneta TRAJKOVSKA,Viktorija TRAJKOVSKA
Journal of Special Education and Rehabilitation , 2000,
Abstract: The main goal of this research is evaluation of the progress of articulation towards the particular group of voices of the preschool aged children with hearing impairment, which are included in rehabilitation treatment. The research explores the impact of the general factors (degree of the hearing impairment, age of the examinees, etiological factor of the hearing impairment, and duration of the treatment), which contributes in the progress of articulation.
New elements of the painted program in the narthex at Nerezi
Bard?ieva-Trajkovska Donka
Zograf , 2002, DOI: 10.2298/zog0329035b
Abstract: The fresco paintings in the narthex of the St. Panteleimon church in Nerezi are only partly preserved, and by their thematic character, they can be divided into 3 groups: the first group consists of fragments of the Life cycle of St. Panteleimon, the second group consists of remnants of the Deesis composition painted over the entrance to the naos. The third group consists of fragments of the scenes in the first zone on the north end of the east wall, as well as the fragment of the imperial scene, which can be linked with the donor composition which was painted in the second zone on the north end of the east wall.
The Effects of Pre-Surgical Education on Patient Expectations in Total Knee Arthroplasties  [PDF]
Steven Furney, Natasha Montez
Open Journal of Preventive Medicine (OJPM) , 2015, DOI: 10.4236/ojpm.2015.512050
Abstract: As patients prepare for total-knee arthroplasty surgery, they have many expectations related to their long-term recovery and function. This research examined whether the use of a pre-surgical patient education class with an additional long-term expectation module addressing recovery during the first 12 months after surgery was more effective in modifying participant’s pre-surgical expectations than participants receiving the standard pre-surgical education class alone. Prior to the class each participant completed one disease-specific instrument, a general-health survey, and a total-knee replacement expectation survey. After the class, each participant once again completed the total-knee replacement survey. Included in the study were 42 participants who were enrolled in a pre-surgical education course that was randomized. The participants in the control group received the standard pre-surgical education addressing pre-surgical topics. The participants in the intervention group received the standard pre-surgical education plus an additional module that specifically addressed long-term recovery and function up to 12 months post surgery. The primary outcome of the data revealed that participants’ who received the standard pre-surgical education with the additional module and who had an educational level higher than highschool, had expectations that were able to be modified to coincide with the surgeons’ expectations.
Perceptions of cultural competency of undergraduate nursing students  [PDF]
Diane Von Ah, Natasha Cassara
Open Journal of Nursing (OJN) , 2013, DOI: 10.4236/ojn.2013.32024
Abstract:

Purpose: The purpose of this study was to examine the level of cultural competence of undergraduate nursing students at a large Midwestern University. Background: Developing cultural competence of nurses is critical to meet the needs of our growing diverse society. Methods: A convenience sample of 150 undergraduate nursing students completed a one-time questionnaire assessing students’ cultural competence. Results: Nursing students’ rated their overall knowledge and comfort moderate to poor with only 28% rated themselves as very comfortable and 15% as very skillful in providing culturally competent care. Students rated their knowledge and comfort highest in taking a family history, whereas, the lowest scores were related to pregnancy and childbirth, death and dying, and organ donation in other cultures. Conclusions: Findings suggest that nursing students feel inadequately prepared to provide culturally competent care.

Barriers and Facilitators to Community Mobility for Assistive Technology Users
Natasha Layton
Rehabilitation Research and Practice , 2012, DOI: 10.1155/2012/454195
Abstract: Mobility is frequently described in terms of individual body function and structures however contemporary views of disability also recognise the role of environment in creating disability. Aim. To identify consumer perspectives regarding barriers and facilitators to optimal mobility for a heterogeneous population of impaired Victorians who use assistive technology in their daily lives. Method. An accessible survey investigated the impact of supports or facilitators upon actual and desired life outcomes and health-related quality of life, from 100?AT users in Victoria, Australia. This paper reports upon data pertaining to community mobility. Results. A range of barriers and enablers to community mobility were identified including access to AT devices, environmental interventions, public transport, and inclusive community environs. Substantial levels of unmet need result in limited personal mobility and community participation. Outcomes fall short of many principles enshrined in current policy and human rights frameworks. Conclusion. AT devices as well as accessible and inclusive home and community environs are essential to maximizing mobility for many. Given the impact of the environment upon the capacity of individuals to realise community mobility, this raises the question as to whether rehabilitation practitioners, as well as prescribing AT devices, should work to build accessible communities via systemic advocacy. 1. Introduction Getting around at the home and in the community is a core activity, central to much human participation and therefore of key interest to rehabilitation practitioners. Identifying the constraints and supports which consumers perceive as impacting their current and desired life outcomes will both inform the work of rehabilitation practitioners and identify any barriers usually beyond the gaze of rehabilitation practice [1]. 1.1. Mobility Mobility, defined by the Oxford Dictionary of English [2] as the capacity to move, is a core element of human capacity. Independent mobility, preferably without the need for assistive technology (AT), is viewed as a key outcome measure, alongside communication and self-care, in the rehabilitation literature [3]. Health-related quality-of-life measures also regard the capacity to independently mobilize as a key indicator for quality of life [4, 5]. The extent of mobility will depend upon both the capacity of the person and the nature of the environments in which the person operates. A tension exists in considering the relationship between the person and the environment in which mobility takes
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