Pharm Test 1

Card Set Information

Author:
bunhead321
ID:
24174
Filename:
Pharm Test 1
Updated:
2010-06-23 11:36:35
Tags:
Pharm Test PA School
Folders:

Description:
Contraceptives, Immune, Gonads, Endocrine, and Peds
Show Answers:

Home > Flashcards > Print Preview

The flashcards below were created by user bunhead321 on FreezingBlue Flashcards. What would you like to do?


  1. When GH is used to increase height, it must be used before what?
    Closure of the epiphyseal plates
  2. Pts using GH can rarely get this SE involving their brain.
    Intracranial HTN
  3. Some pts using GH can get this SE from rapid growth as well as sx's of this other disease.
    Scoliosis and acromegaly
  4. Never use GH in these pts because it may increase mortality.
    Critically ill
  5. This is a growth hormone antagonist used clinically for acromegaly, GH producing adenomas, and rare CA's like gastrinomas and insulinomas.
    Octreotide
  6. This medication can cause SEs such as gallstones and cardiac conduction disturbances.
    Octreotide (GH antagonist)
  7. This is used in infertility to stimulate spermatogenesis in men and ovulation in women and are cornerstones for assisted reproductive technology such as IVF.
    hCG (human chorionic gonadotropin)
  8. This type of GnRH Agonist is used to stimulate FSH/LH, but is not used much clinically. If used, it is more often for male infertility than female infertility.
    Pulsatile GnRH Agonist
  9. This type of GnRH Agonist is used to produce hypogonadism so no sex steroids are being produced. It is also used in prostate CA or palliation in advanced breast & ovarian CA, controlled ovarian hyperstimulation to prevent FSH from working (so given to prevent ovulation from occurring too early), endometriosis & uterine fibroids, and central precocious puberty.
    Sustained Release GnRH Agonists
  10. When this medication is given to women, they get menopause sx's. When given to men, they can experience similar sx's of androgen deprivation.
    GnRH Agonists
  11. This medication can cause flushing (related to causing menopausal symptoms).
    GnRH Agonists
  12. This medication isn't used much in primary care, but has a more immediate effect when compared to sustained release GnRH and don't have to be used as long. There's also a decreased risk of ovarian hyperstimulation with this med.
    GnRH Receptor Antagonists
  13. This medication is used to induce labor, augment protracted labor or postpartum control of uterine hemorrhage.
    Oxytocin
  14. This med can cause orthostatic hypotension in pts taking it for acromegaly, hyperprolactinemia or physiologic lactation.
    Dopamine or Analogues (Bromocriptine)
  15. This med can cause fetal distress, placental abruption or uterine rupture as well as excess fluid retention, water intoxication and hypotension (from inadvertent activation of vasopressin receptors).
    Oxytocin
  16. Contraindications for use of this medication include fetal distress, prematurity, abnormal fetal presentation, and cephalopelvic disproportion.
    Oxytocin
  17. These meds are used for diabetes insipidus, esophageal or diverticular bleeding, hemophilia A or von Willebrand's disease. It's also part of ACLS protocol.
    Vasopressin and Desmopressin
  18. These meds can cause agitation, hyponatremia and seizures. Watch out if CAD.
    Vasopressin and Desmopressin
  19. Give this thyroid med on an empty stomach b/c food decreases its absorption.
    Oral thyroxine (T4)
  20. If there's not enough thyroid available, TSH is high/low and need to increase/decrease medication (T4).
    High and increase
  21. If there's too much thyroid, TSH is high/low and need to increase/decrease medication (T4).
    Low and decrease
  22. Chronic overtreatment w/ too much thyroid supplementation can cause the following SEs:
    Osteoporosis and atrial fibrillation (a-fib)
  23. The most common ADRs to these medications are a rash w/ (sometimes) an accompanying fever.
    Antithyroid Agents (Methimazole and PTU)
  24. Rarely can get lupus-like reaction, hepatitis, and cholestatic jaundice while on these meds. Also can get agranulocytosis (no WBCs)!
    Antithyroid Agents (Methimazole and PTU)
  25. Estrogens increase/decrease cogaulability so a pt will clot more/less.
    Increase and more
  26. Primary hypogonadism is when a pt doesn't ever produce this hormone.
    Estrogen
  27. If a pt has a uterus, don't give this medication alone b/c of the risk of endometrial hyperplasia.
    Estrogen (give with progesterone)
  28. If giving estrogen to prevent osteoporosis at onset of menopause, need to also be on __mg qd calcium and __-__iu qd of vitamin D.
    1500 and 400-800
  29. This type of therapy involves giving estrogen some days and progesterone others, but often involves bleeding at the end of the cycle which menopausal pts don't like.
    Sequential Therapy
  30. This type of therapy involves giving both estrogen and progesterone everyday and menopausal pts like this better because after a few months of bleeding, this tapers off.
    Continuous Therapy
  31. This med may decrease risk of colon CA.
    Estrogen
  32. Large doses of this can cause prolonged anovulation and amenorrhea, so don't give if pt planning pregnancy in near future.
    Progesterone
  33. Give progesterone for 5-7 days and then stop it. If bleeding occurs, estrogen was/was not present, so estrogen is/is not the cause of amenorrhea.
    Was and is not
  34. Give progesterone for 5-7 days and then stop it. If bleeding does NOT occur, try again but give estrogen and progesterone. If bleeding occurs the 2nd time, amenorrhea is/is not from estrogen deficiency.
    Is
  35. This medication causes hot flushes and N/V in 25% of pts.
    Tamoxifen (Partial Agonist of Estrogen Receptor AKA Selective Estrogen Receptor Modulator)
  36. This med is used for palliation of breast CA in postmenopausal women and prevention of breast CA in high risk women. It can potentially be used for osteoporosis and potentially can cause endometrial CA.
    Tamoxifen (Partial Agonist of Estrogen Receptor AKA Selective Estrogen Receptor Modulator)
  37. This med is approved for tx of metastatic breast CA in postmenopausal women w/ estrogen receptor positive CA.
    Toremifene (Partial Agonist of Estrogen Receptor AKA Selective Estrogen Receptor Modulator)
  38. This med is used for prevention of postmenopausal osteoporosis and prophylaxis of breast CA in women w/ risk factors.
    Raloxifene (Partial Agonist of Estrogen Receptor AKA Selective Estrogen Receptor Modulator)
  39. This med can be used for ovulatory dysfunction (PCOS), but can cause reversible skin loss, hot flushes, and multiple pregnancies in 10%.
    Clomiphene (Partial Agonist of Estrogen Receptor AKA Selective Estrogen Receptor Modulator)
  40. This med can be used as emergency postcoital contraception, but it effects the next cycle so it can't be used constantly.
    Progesterone Antagonist (Mifepristone AKA RU486 or Mifeprex)
  41. This med can be used to terminate early pregnancy and is more effective if given with misoprostol.
    Progesterone Antagonist (Mifepristone AKA RU486 or Mifeprex)
  42. 5% of pts that take this medication have bleeding so severe that it needs medical intervention, so it should only be given by experienced medical providers at a family planning clinic.
    Progesterone Antagonist (Mifepristone AKA RU486 or Mifeprex)
  43. This med can be used for endometriosis, fibrocystic breast disease, and hematologic or allergic disorders.
    Danazol
  44. This med can cause weight gain, edema, acne and decreased breast size and is contraindicated in pregnancy, breast feeding and hepatic dysfunction.
    Danazol
  45. This drug can be given orally (but this increases the risk of liver tumors) or transdermally for hypogonadism.
    Androgens/Testosterone
  46. This can be given w/ estrogen as replacement therapy in postmenopausal women. It decreases endometrial bleeding and increases libido.
    Androgens/Testosterone
  47. This drug can be given to reverse protein loss after trauma or surgery.
    Protein anabolic agents
  48. This can be used for male osteoporosis if their blood levels are low.
    Androgens/Testosterone
  49. ADRs of this med include masculinization of women and pre-pubertal children.
    Androgens/Testosterone
  50. ADRs of this drug in men include sleep apnea, erythrocytosis (increased RBCs), gynecomastia, azoospermia, decreased testicular size, hepatic adenoma, and behavioral effects.
    Androgens/Testosterone
  51. Synthetic versions of this med can cause cholestatic liver toxicity.
    Androgens/Testosterone
  52. Older men may experience prostatic hyperplasia with this med.
    Androgens/Testosterone
  53. Pregnant women shouldn't touch this med b/c it can be absorbed through the skin.
    Androgens/Testosterone
  54. Contraindications to this med include breast CA, prostate CA, children (effects CNS development) and renal or heart disease (b/c of risk of edema).
    Androgens/Testosterone
  55. This med can be used to treat hirsutism in women.
    Antiandrogens
  56. This med can be used to decrease prostate size in BPH and maybe prostate CA.
    Antiandrogens (steroid synthesis inhibitors such as finasteride and dutasteride)
  57. This med is used in prostate CA.
    Antiandrogens (receptor inhibitors/flutamide)
  58. This type of drug action involves giving a mom a drug to get the effect on the fetus.
    Therapeutic
  59. This is a drug reaction on a fetus that involves interference w/ nL development of the embryo and causes fetal malformation.
    Teratogenic/Toxic Drug Action
  60. This is a type of toxic drug action that doesn't necessarily cause a fetal malformation, but has significant effects on the newborn/fetus.
    Predictable Reaction
  61. If mom needs a drug and it is relatively safe, should take __-__ min after nursing and __-__ hrs before next feeding so concentration in milk is as low as possible.
    30-60 min and 3-4 hrs
  62. Try to avoid this type of administration of drugs in preterm infants.
    IM Injections
  63. Weak bases are absorbed more/less in peds <3 mo old and weak acids are absorbed more/less because of decreased gastric acid secretion, and pH slowly decreasing as acid secretion increases.
    • Bases absorbed More (BM)
    • Acids absorbed Less (AL)
  64. Drugs absorbed in stomach of child <6-8 mo old get more/less absorption and those absorbed in small intestine get more/less absorption, so be careful w/ sustained release products in very young.
    • Stomach More (SM)
    • Intestine Less (IL)
  65. Up to about 4 mo of age, __ soluble drugs have decreased absorption because of a decrease in bile salts and lipase.
    Lipid
  66. Dose need of water soluble drugs may be more/less in infants because they are made up of more water and the drugs are distributed through more tissues.
    Less
  67. Can get greater/less drug effect in peds b/c amount of drug unbound to proteins is higher.
    Greater
  68. Need to be careful if giving drugs that are hepatically/renally mediated b/c it may have a longer 1/2 life.
    Hepatically
  69. In peds, if mom took a med while pregnant that induced hepatic enzymes, neonate may metabolize drugs faster/slower than expect b/c mom's drug made child's enzymes work earlier.
    Faster
  70. Drugs that are renally excreted are cleared faster/slower b/c infant's GFR is <50% of adult until 6 mo.
    Slower
  71. This med can cause closure of patent ductus arteriosus (PDA).
    NSAID
  72. This med will keep patent ductus arteriosus (PDA) open if heart anomaly.
    Prostaglandin E1
  73. (a) 20 drops = __ mL
    (b) 1 tsp = __ mL
    (c) 1 tbsp = __ mL or __ tsp
    (d) 1 oz = __ mL
    (e) 1 kg = __ lbs
    (f) 1 mL = __ cc
    • (a) 1
    • (b) 5
    • (c) 15 or 3
    • (d) 30
    • (e) 2.2
    • (f) 1
  74. This is the most accurate way to determine dose in peds and should be used with narrow/wide therapeutic index drugs.
    Body surface area (mg/m2) and narrow
  75. This is the least accurate way to dose drugs in peds.
    Age Based Dosing
  76. Decimal point placement rules:

    (a) 1.0
    (b) 0.1
    (c) .1
    • (a) Bad
    • (b) Good
    • (c) Bad

    Always put leading 0 before decimal point & no 0 after
  77. Natural family planning involves abstaining from sex for __ days before and __-__ days after ovulation.
    7 and 2-3
  78. A pt can have intercourse __ days after maximal cervical mucus until menses occurs.
    4
  79. To use the calendar method, record menses for __ cycles. Take shortest cycle and subtract __ to give earliest fertile day. Take longest cycle and subtract __ to give latest fertile day.
    • 6
    • 18
    • 11
  80. Temp increases 0.2-0.5C __-__ days after ovulation and stays up for __ days after ovulation. End of fertile period is __ days after temp rise.
    • 1-2
    • 3
    • 3
  81. This type of contraception has a failure rate of 15% in 6 mo, whereas all others are in 1 yr time.
    Female condom
  82. This type of contraception can be put in 6 hrs before sex and MUST stay in for 6 hrs after.
    Diaphragm
  83. This type of contraception has a risk of toxic shock if it is left in for >24 hrs or if used during menses.
    Diaphragm
  84. This type of contraception can be inserted up to 8 hrs before sex and can be left in for 48 hrs w/o a risk of toxic shock.
    Cervical cap
  85. This type of contraception is good to use if a pt has a relaxed anterior vaginal wall.
    Cervical Cap
  86. This type of contraception has a higher risk of pregnancy in parous women in comparison to nulliparous women.
    Cervical Cap
  87. This type of contraception cannot be used if obese or abnormal PAP tests.
    Cervical Cap
  88. This type of contraception provides some protection against certain STDs, but not as effective as condoms.
    Spermicide
  89. This type of bleeding occurs when it's not supposed to and can be fixed by increasing estrogen in hormonal contraception.
    Breakthrough Bleeding
  90. This type of bleeding is when menses doesn't occur at the end of the pill cycle. Provider often can increase the dose and may get bleeding again, but this is controversial.
    Withdrawal Bleeding
  91. The progestin-related component in hormonal contraceptives can cause __ __ and symptomatic gallbladder disease.
    Cholestatic Jaundice
  92. __ can be severe enough to stop hormones in 6% that start.
    Depression
  93. If hx of __ tumor, don't start hormonal contraceptives.
    Liver
  94. There's an increased risk of venous/arterial thrombosis when taking hormonal contraceptives.
    Venous
  95. Wait __ weeks after delivery to start hormonal contraceptives to ensure lactation has been established b/c hormones can decrease quality and quantity of milk.
    6 weeks
  96. This type of hormonal contraceptive can delay return to fertility by 1-2 years.
    IM Injection
  97. This type of dosing of hormonal contraceptives includes a constant dose qd of estrogen and progestin.
    Monophasic
  98. This type of dosing of hormonal contraceptive involves altering either or both estrogen and progestin on different days.
    Phasic
  99. This is the cell of the humoral arm of adaptive immunity.
    B cell
  100. This is the cell of the cellular arm of the adaptive community.
    T cell
  101. This is the most common immunoglobulin (antibody) and it crosses the placenta.
    IgG
  102. This is the biggest immunoglobulin (antibody) and is the 1st responder, but fades away eventually.
    IgM
  103. This is the most common immunodeficiency.
    AIDS
  104. This type of immunoglobulin works best (disease specific vs pooled).
    Disease Specific
  105. Use this type of immunoglobulin for prevention if exposed to a certain disease.
    Disease Specific
  106. Use this type of immunoglobulin for prevention w/o specific exposure.
    Pooled Antibodies
  107. 10% of pts who get this type of immunoglobulin will get chills, nausea, and abdominal pain. To prevent this, premedicate w/ __ and infuse slowly/fast.
    • IVIG (intravenous immunoglobulin)
    • Steroids
    • Slowly
  108. This type of animal is used as a source of antibodies and causes the least # of reactions.
    Rodents (mice)
  109. These 3 types of antibodies are made from equine sources.
    • Botulism
    • Snakebite
    • Black widow
  110. Once immunized, if ever see the antigen again, get this type of immune system response.
    Adaptive Immune Response
  111. Will likely only need 1 dose of this type of vaccine for lifelong immunity.
    Live Attenuated Vaccines
  112. What type of vaccines are these?
    Intranasal Influenza
    Varicella
    Smallpox
    Measles, mumps, rubella
    Live Attenuated Vaccines
  113. Often need multiple doses of these vaccines for lifelong immunity.
    Killed, Inactivated Vaccines
  114. Hepatitis B is an example of this type of vaccine.
    Killed, Inactivated Vaccines
  115. Try to conjugate to a protein/carbohydrate b/c of its increased immunogenicity.
    Proteins
  116. Pneumococcal vaccine is a type of this vaccine.
    Conjugated Killed Vaccine
  117. Give this type of pneumococcal vaccine to children <2 yo.
    Protein
  118. Give this type of pneumococcal vaccine to those >2 yo.
    Polysaccharide conjugate
  119. This refers to the development of antibodies in the blood that are measured after vaccination to see if immune.
    Seroconversion
  120. If miss dose of vaccine & have a longer interval than recommended:
    Give next dose & get back on schedule
  121. If shorter interval between vaccine administration:
    Less effective if given earlier, so should wait until next scheduled time.
  122. If <12 mo old or >50 yo, should not be given these vaccines.
    Live Attenuated Vaccines
  123. Generally defer vaccine in pregnancy unless:
    Pregnant during flu season or tetanus/diptheria booster
  124. If severely immunocompromised or CA, don't give these vaccines.
    Live Attenuated Vaccines
  125. If organ compromise & not on immunosuppressive can or cannot get live vaccines?
    Can, but response may not be good
  126. Vaccines are/are not contraindicated in:
    Mild to moderate local reactions
    Mild acute illness
    Concurrent antibiotic use
    Prematurity
    Fm hx of adverse events
    Diarrhea
    Breastfeeding
    Not contraindicated!
  127. Pts may be compensated if they have an adverse reaction to a vaccine w/in __ days of administration.
    30
  128. Use passive immunization (immunoglobulins) for these 3 diseases:
    • Hep A
    • Varicella
    • Tetanus
  129. If tetanus prone wound & had full vaccine series <5 years ago:
    No further action required
  130. If tetanus prone wound & had full vaccine series >5 years ago:
    Give booster vaccine
  131. If tetanus prone wound & never received or completed series or don't know:
    Give Ig & complete series
  132. If clean minor wound & never completed series or don't know:
    Complete series
  133. If clean minor wound & had series, but >10 years ago:
    Give booster vaccine
  134. This is an immediate type hypersensitivity reaction mediated by IgE where the drug binds to haptens & causes release of histamine from the mast cells. Pts will get anaphylaxis, urticaria, or angioedema. Treat w/ antihistamines, & if severe then give epinephrine, corticosteroids.
    Type I
  135. This type of hypersensitivity reaction involves the drug modifying host cells, IgG binds to the drug modifed tissue & complement gets activated destroying tissues. Treat by taking away the drug & the autoimmunity resolves. If severe, immunosuppress. Examples include procainamide & hydralazine causing SLE or methyldopa causing hemolytic anemia.
    Type II
  136. This type of hypersensitivity reaction is also known as serum sickness. Immune complexes containing IgG and drug deposit on basement membrane & activate complement. Pt gets vasculitis or urticaria. Treatment includes corticosteroids & plasmapheresis (if needed). Examples of causes include abx, anticonvulsants, & non-human Ig (snake venom).
    Type III
  137. This type of hypersensitivity reaction is a delayed type mediated through T cells. 1st exposure doesn't cause reaction, but the 2nd time 2-3 days after they see the antigen they get a reaction, such as contact derm from topical abx or topical drugs.
    Type IV
  138. Do this when giving PCN for syphilis or giving insulin to someone that is allergic to the drug.
    Desensitize

What would you like to do?

Home > Flashcards > Print Preview