Wednesday, March 16, 2011

Sound of Health and Healing

Health care settings, and the human voice, medical professionals, patients and visitors, and (with many of the alarm beeping), medical equipment, and systems review, and heliports, and air conditioning, plumbing, lift the building systems, such as many sources, and challenges to provide voice and patients, staff and visitors to create barriers between the health facility.

Evidence suggests that sound levels, as well as other sources are increasing in the past few decades. A recent study of multiple data defining the spread of hospital noise levels shows that the average equivalent sound levels1 72 dBA2 db to 57 days between 1960 and 2005 increased, and levels at night time period 42-60 db rose. Of that, 15 decibels3 growth during daylight hours and night hours during the 18 db represents. 10 db dual and often self-growth is cited as shining. Thus, it can reasonably be said that sound levels at least twice (and nearly four times the levels in the last 45 years than at night. Volume increase in patients, staff and visitors a clear negative implications for health care produce.

People from the harmful effects of noise are very complex and express themselves, on both behavioral and medical indicators. The noise of the harmful consequences of health care interventions in communication, and lack of performance problems, and sleep disturbance, and psychological and physical consequences involved.

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