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How to Master Nursing Calculations

Improve Your Maths and Make Sense of Drug Dosage Charts

How to Master Nursing Calculations, 2nd edition, combines basic numeracy revision and practice with drug dosage charts and mock tests to help you gain confidence and competence in your studies and on the ward.
    Paperback£12.99
    Ebook£10.82
    Print + ebook bundle£16.30
EAN: 9780749467531
Edition: 2
Published:
Paperback
Format: 216x137
224 pages
    About the book
    Table of contents
    Reviews

About the book

For the maths-phobic, this 2nd edition of the best-selling How to Master Nursing Calculations, is ideal practice for learning key numeracy skills. The perfect companion for your training and in the first few crucial years of your career, it builds your competency through practice, revision and every day examples. Contents includes a review of the basics, clear illustrations of instrument scales, medical administration records and pharmaceutical labels as well as a detailed guide to reading drug dosage charts.

Including a brand new list of important abbreviations and a section on how to make drug calculations without equations - requiring little mathematical knowledge - How to Master Nursing Calculations, 2nd edition, will help you master complex dosages and turn you into a maths whiz.

About the authors

Chris John Tyreman

Chris Tyreman has 12 years' experience coaching candidates in Maths, English and IQ tests. He is a tutor for distance learners studying for GCSE Maths and the QTS skills tests and the author of learning materials used in colleges of further and higher education. He has written How to Master Calculations, also published by Kogan Page.

More about Chris John Tyreman

I found the simple explanations and examples easy to follow and was able to quickly refresh my memory and hone my skills in key areas of calculation. The chapter progression is logical and the examples clear and easy to follow. I would recommend this text as appropriate for all nurses, regardless of experience, and particularly as a refresher for those embarking on degree modules such as Independent Prescribing where numeracy skills are an essential element of the course.

Karen Dorner (DN Sister, RGN), Journal of Community Nursing