IJSRP, Volume 12, Issue 12, December 2022 Edition [ISSN 2250-3153]
Angham Mahdi Alhamdi
The purpose of this research was to examine the diabetes education effects and nursing strategies used by the endocrinology department on the outcomes of care provided to patients with diabetes. A total of 90 newly diagnosed diabetes patients hospitalized to our hospital's Endocrinology Department between October 2018 -2019 were included in the research. All of the patients' medical records were retrospectively reviewed. 45 patients served as the control group and got standard medical care, while the same number of patients were given the experimental diabetic health education care model. Randomly dividing patients into two groups. We monitored routine care patients' blood sugar, meals, and medicines. The experimental group received diabetes education. The nursing influence, blood sugar level, degree of illness awareness, incidence of problems, and compliance were evaluated for the two patient groups. Patients in the experimental group in this research got diabetic health instruction. When comparing the overall data from the two patient groups, there was no statistically significant difference in gender, age, or length of illness (P > 0.05). When the nursing effects of the two patient groups were compared, it became clear that the experimental group's nursing effects were higher and that its overall rate of effectiveness was greater. A statistical study showed that the two groups were different (P 0.05). In the experimental group, 90.1% of treatment compliance assessments were effective, compared to 75.5% in the control group. Conclusion: Even though these patients were cared for utilizing standard nursing practices, they performed significantly better than the control group. As a result, implementing diabetic health education is extremely beneficial. The remission of the illness has good outcomes.