IELTS READING STRATEGY No.1

Here is all you want to get to know about reading 8 bands strategy

The technology also alerts doctors to deteriorating conditions that are a warning sign of sepsis. It measures the patient’s vital signs and sends a message to clinicians if it predicts or detects sepsis or signs of deterioration. It will then suggest the next steps to prevent the patient from worsening, without the need for doctors to consult separate paper charts. Q(1)Trials of new digital alert technology to monitor hospital patients with sepsis have saved hundreds of lives, the NHS has said. “A decade or two ago, infections such as urinary tract infections would be controlled by simple antibiotics. Not so today,” Daniels said. “If the antibiotic doesn’t begin to control the infection, it may become more complicated –ideal breeding grounds for the onset of sepsis. A simple urinary tract infection could develop into a complex case in which the kidneys are also involved.Q(2) NHS Digital data obtained by the Press Association shows that there were 350,344 recorded hospital admissions with a first or second diagnosis of sepsis in 2017/18, up from 169,125 three years earlier up from 30,981 in 2015/16. There were 48,647 admissions of children and young people under 24 in 2017/18, up 32% from 36,847 in 2015/16. Sepsis admissions in England more than double in three years expert says growing awareness and antibiotic resistance are among factors in increase Hospital admissions in England for potentially deadly sepsis have more than doubled in three years. There were rises among all age groups, including the very young, prompting the head of the UK

Q(3)Sepsis Trust to warn parents that they need to be just as vigilant for sepsis as for meningitis. Sepsis is thought to kill 52,000 people a year in the UK. Ron Daniels, chief executive of the UK Sepsis Trust, said increasing antibiotic resistance in the population and growing awareness of sepsis were factors in the figures. Up to 200 lives are thought to have been saved a year at the Royal Liverpool and Broadgreen University Q(4)Hospitals NHS Trust, with deaths from septic shock in the under-45s decreasing from six in 10 patients to less than one in 10. Q(5)The pilot schemes at hospitals in Cambridge, Liverpool and Berkshire led to a fall in the number of deaths from sepsis, while screening rates have gone up. Q(6)The Royal College of Emergency Medicine (RCEM) has said a tool for tracking sepsis in children is not used as often as it should be, and A&E departments are struggling to ensure that children suspected of having the condition are seen quickly enough and then reviewed by a senior doctor.

TRUE….if the statement agrees with the information

 FALSE…if the statement contradicts the information

NOT GIVEN…if there is not information about this

1…After hospital trials of the sepsis monitoring system, it is being rolled out across England. TRUE

2…There were 38,401 hospital admissions for sepsis among children aged 40 and under in 2017/18. TRUE

 3…Sepsis, a form of blood poisoning, is thought to kill about 50,000 people a year in the UK. It occurs when the immune system damages tissues and organs as it responds to infection in the body. TRUE

 4…At the Royal Berkshire NHS foundation trust, screening rates have increased by 70% and nine in 10 patients are now screened for the condition when they are admitted to hospital. FALSE

 5…The systems at Liverpool, Cambridge and Berkshire are life-saving and as more hospitals adopt digital tools, thousands of more families will be spared the harm and heartbreak of sepsis. FALSE

 6…An RCEM review found that while 92% of A&Es had a tool to assess the risk of sepsis in children, it was used on average only 38% of the time. NOT GIVEN

4 thoughts on “IELTS READING STRATEGY No.1”

  1. Your style is so unique compared to other people I’ve read stuff from.
    Many thanks for posting when you’ve got the opportunity,
    Guess I’ll just book mark this site.

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