training


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training

 [trān´ing]
1. a system of instruction or teaching.
2. preparation by instruction and practice; see also education.
assertiveness training instruction in techniques for handling of interpersonal conflicts and threatening situations without either submissiveness or aggression; see also assertiveness training.
in the nursing interventions classification, a nursing intervention defined as assistance with the effective expression of feelings, needs, and ideas while respecting the rights of others.
autogenic training in the nursing interventions classification, a nursing intervention defined as assisting with self-suggestions about feelings of heaviness and warmth for the purpose of inducing relaxation.
bladder training a program designed to help a patient gain better control over the flow of urine; examples include prompted voiding, bladder drill, patterned urge response toileting, pelvic floor exercises, and double void. Called also urinary bladder training.
bowel training a program to help a patient to learn to evacuate the bowel at specific intervals; see also bowel training.
gait training systematic activities designed to promote walking with or without assistive devices.
impulse control training in the nursing interventions classification, a nursing intervention defined as assisting the patient to mediate impulsive behavior through application of problem-solving strategies to social and interpersonal situations.
memory training in the nursing interventions classification, a nursing intervention defined as facilitation of memory.
urinary bladder training
2. in the nursing interventions classification, a nursing intervention defined as improving bladder function for those with urge incontinence by increasing the bladder's ability to hold urine and the patient's ability to suppress urination.
urinary habit training in the nursing interventions classification, a nursing intervention defined as establishing a predictable pattern of bladder emptying to prevent incontinence for persons with limited cognitive ability who have urge, stress, or functional incontinence.

train·ing

(trān'ing),
An organized system of education, instruction, or discipline.

training

A generic term for deliberate goal-oriented practice of a mental or physical activity, with the intent of bettering one’s performance.
 
Physiology
Training results in physiologic muscle hypertrophy, especiaIIy of the heart, increased skeletal muscle blood supply due to increased capillaries, and change in the proportion of slow- or fast-twitch muscle, depending on the type of training activity. The neurologic changes that result from training are less well defined

training

A generic term for deliberate goal-oriented practice, in a mental or physical activity, with the intent of bettering one's performance Medtalk Undergoing postgraduate education, as in, “in training” Physiology A program of regular exercise that results in physiologic muscle hypertrophy, especially of the heart, ↑ skeletal muscle blood supply due to ↑ capillaries, and change in the proportion of slow- or fast-twitch muscle, depending on the type of training activity. See Assertiveness training, Athletic training, Bates vision training, Biofeedback training, Bladder training, Cross-training, Eccentric training, Eye training, Endurance training, Exercise training, Parent training, Relaxation training, Resistance training, Spiritual training, Strength training, Weight training.

train·ing

(trān'ing)
An organized system of education, instruction, or discipline.

training

The inculcation of skills and abilities and of improved muscular bulk, power and performance by repetitive action in applying a force. Physical training alters muscle in several ways, some as subtle as mitochondrial changes, and improves the efficiency of the heart and the respiratory system. Other forms of training involve psychological or sensory modification.

Patient discussion about training

Q. i want to run a 5k. how should i train?

A. first of all- congratulations! way to go! pick a target and stick to it!
now, it really depends on your abilities now. start running 1k. see how long it takes you. then try it again 3-4 times see that your time is getting better. then do a 1.5k, do that 3-4 times too. then 1.750 and from now on every 2-3 runs go up in 250 m. but you should run no more no less then 3 times a week. don't forget stretching after and warm up. good luck!!

Q. Is strength training safe for children? Hi friends, this is my 4th question in this community. Here is my next one: I've always heard that resistance training will ''stunt a child's growth.'' Now, I hear it may be advisable for children to strength train. Is strength training safe for children?

A. well said above. i share the same sentiments.

Q. Does anyone have any ideas on how to potty train autistic boys? My son will be 5 in august and only goes #1 in the toilet, we've tried bribary, sitting on the toilet for at least an hour and no luck, hoping someone has some helpful information.

A. Here you can find an interview with a specialist about this subject http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GYmBPfnSeMM along with other videos about it.

You can also try the Autism community here: http://www.imedix.com/Autism

Good luck!

More discussions about training
References in periodicals archive ?
Pre-training & Foundation Teacher Training with Master Trainers Donna Place & Serafina Pechan.
"We sit on the JBET board as a resource and we're involved in the development of the training plan," says Bob Mack, Northern College's manager of Apprenticeship, Workforce, Development and Training.
Kane said that even though SDDC continuously monitors the training and readiness status of its units, prior to mobilization and deployment SDDC requests an update to ensure that the unit has the most up-to-date training and systems available.
It is important to remember that muscle damage occurs in both forms of training, enabling the body to function at peak performance.
The new study shows that, after 5 years, people in each training group performed better on tests in their respective areas of training than did those in the control group.
Portions of the Teacher Knowledge and Skills Survey (TKSS; Cheney, Walker, & Blum, 2004) were used at pre and post training to measure change in knowledge and skills related to positive behavioral supports.
A graduate of the University of Tennessee's Instructor Training Institute, Milazzo served as chairman of the National Electrical Training Directors Associations for the United States and Canada.
The department decided that CAT personnel would receive refresher training in conventional Mobile Field Force concepts to bring everyone up to the same competence level, regardless of when the academy had initially trained them.
"For example, recovery boilers and bleach plants require special training. However, the basic paper mill training that everyone requires could be covered by a certified, industrywide program."
Many facilitators ask participants to complete evaluations at the end of training. For example, in Ohio, Department of Rehabilitation staff has trainees rate the experience on a one to ten scale through questions such as, "Did you find the program beneficial?
In addition to its formal classroom courses, Oxford Instruments' includes on-site installation training, which is typically a half-day for the company's XRF units and two days for its trickier OES equipment.
29, 2004, requiring California employers with more than 50 employees to provide supervisors with two hours of sexual harassment training every two years.

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