It is not uncommon to experience a night or two of disrupted sle
It is not uncommon to experience a night or two of disrupted sleep when there is something major going on in your life. However, sleep/wake disorders are much more than an occasional night of disrupted sleep. A recent report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimated that between 50 and 70 million American have problems with sleep/wake disorders (CDC, 2015). Although the vast majority of Americans will visit their primary care provider for treatment of these disorders, many providers will refer patients for further evaluation. For this Discussion, you consider how you might assess and treat the individuals based on the provided client factors. To prepare for this Discussion: Note: By Day 1 of this week, your Instructor will have assigned you to one of the following case studies to review for this Discussion. To access the following case studies, click on the Case Studies tab on the Stahl Online website and select the appropriate volume and case number. Case 1: Volume 2, Case #16: The woman who liked late-night TV · Take the pretest for the case study. · Review the patient intake documentation, psychiatric history, patient file, medication history, etc. As you progress through each section, formulate a list of questions that you might ask the patient if he or she were in your office. · Based on the patients case history, consider other people in his or her life that you would need to speak to or get feedback from (i.e., family members, teachers, nursing home aides, etc.). · Consider whether any additional physical exams or diagnostic testing may be necessary for the patient. · Develop a differential diagnoses for the patient. Refer to the DSM-5 in this weeks Learning Resources for guidance. · Review the patients past and current medications. Refer to Stahls Prescribers Guide and consider medications you might select for this patient. · Review the posttest for the case study.