Case study: -Martha brings her 11-year old grandson, James, to your clinic to have his right ear checked. He has complained to her about a mild earache for the past 2 days. His grandmother believes that he feels warm but did not verify this with a thermometer. James states that the pain was worse while he was falling asleep and that it was harder for him to hear. When you begin basic assessments, you notice that James has a prominent tan. When you ask him how he’s been spending his summer, James responds that he’s been spending a lot of time in the pool.
By Day 1 of this week, you will be assigned to a specific case study for this Case Study Assignment. Please see the “Course Announcements” section of the classroom for your assignment from your Instructor.
Also, your Case Study Assignment should be in the Episodic/Focused SOAP Note format rather than the traditional narrative style format. Refer to Chapter 2 of the Sullivan text and the Episodic/Focused SOAP Template in the Week 5 Learning Resources for guidance. Remember that all Episodic/Focused SOAP Notes have specific data included in every patient case.
With regard to the case study you were assigned:
Review this week’s Learning Resources and consider the insights they provide.
Consider what history would be necessary to collect from the patient.
Consider what physical exams and diagnostic tests would be appropriate to gather more information about the patient’s condition. How would the results be used to make a diagnosis?
Identify at least five possible conditions that may be considered in a differential diagnosis for the patient.
using greatly influences any individuals’ living conditions. It has a lot to do with their quality of life because increasing the housing performance and meeting the occupants’ economic requirement will ultimately promote their well-being, safety, comfort, satisfaction and productivity (Olanrewaju, et al. 2018). In short, a house is more than just a basic shelter to most people; it can provide various positive experiences. However, many countries in the world such as the UK, the US, Japan, Hong Kong, Singapore, Australia, Ireland, New Zealand, Nigeria, Indonesia and South Africa have very unaffordable housing (Demographia 2017; Osman, et al. 2017). Malaysia is also one of the countries that has expensive housing where it has created a severe housing shortage problem (Department of Statistics 2017). In response to such a situation, the Malaysian government initiated various programs and policies that could increase the housing stocks and homeowners under the “Zero Squatters Policy”. It is worth analyzing the policies and schemes related to low-cost housing and their current performance because the demand for such a housing has increased steadily, especially in a more urban area (Zaid 2015). Looking into affordable housing is also important because the majority of Malaysia’s population belong to this category or, in other words, is eligible for living in such housing units (Idrus & Ho 2008). This paper will evaluate the policies and programs with a particular focus on Kuala Lumpur, the capital city of Malaysia and its urban agglomeration, “the Greater Kuala Lumpur” which, overall, belongs to the Selangor State. By analyzing from two different perspectives, housing governance and the delivery based on the end users’ point of view, this paper aims to assess the current situation and implications of Malaysia’s affordable housing provision. Current situation in Kuala Lumpur Kuala Lumpur is the national capital and the most populous city of Malaysia. It has an estimated population of 1.8 million people as of 2018 in the city proper or in an area of 243 square kilometers (Department of Statistics Malaysia 2018). This makes Kuala Lumpur not only the most densely populated city in Malaysia, but also the only global city in the country that is rapidly growing by attracting huge economic and social movements nationally as well as internationally (Teck-Hong 2012). It also creates an urban agglomeration known as “the Great>GET ANSWER