Routes of drug Administration I B Sc Nursing 1st Year I Foundation of Nursing I

Routes of drug administration I B Sc Nursing 1st Year I Foundation of Nursing I By Sana Madam

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Routes of drug administration refer to the various ways in which drugs can be introduced into the body for therapeutic purposes. As a nursing student in the first year of your B Sc program, you will learn about the different routes of drug administration and their implications for patient care.

There are several routes of drug administration, including oral, sublingual, rectal, inhalation, topical, and parenteral. Oral administration is the most common route and involves swallowing a pill, capsule, or liquid medication. Sublingual administration involves placing medication under the tongue, while rectal administration involves inserting medication into the rectum. Inhalation administration involves inhaling medication into the lungs through a nebulizer or inhaler. Topical administration involves applying medication directly to the skin, while parenteral administration involves injecting medication into the body through a vein, muscle, or subcutaneous tissue.

Each route of administration has its own advantages and disadvantages. For example, oral administration is easy and convenient, but absorption can be slow and unpredictable. Parenteral administration allows for rapid and precise drug delivery, but it carries a higher risk of infection and requires greater skill and expertise. As a nursing student, you will learn how to assess patients and determine the most appropriate route of drug administration based on their individual needs and medical history.

Understanding the routes of drug administration is essential for nursing practice. By mastering this topic, you will be able to provide safe and effective care to your patients, ensuring that they receive the right medication at the right time and in the right way.


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