The NCLEX-PN Practice Exam is an entry-level nursing examination and it ought to be passed before the beginning of the candidate’s practice as a vocational/practical nurse.
This is a National Council Licensing Examination for Practical Nurses administered by the National Council of State Boards of Nursing (NCSBN).
It covers a number of topics in the realm of Medical-Surgical Nursing.
The NCLEX-PN Practice Test confirms that the entry-level practical nurses are competent to provide functional and safe nursing practice.
NCLEX-PN Practice Quiz
The patient reports feeling less nausea.
The patient requires extra meals.
The patient falls asleep half an hour after the medication has been dispensed.
The patient has increased output of urine.
Premarin (conjugated estrogens)
Pancakes, ham, coffee, tomato juice.
Oatmeal, apple juice, dry toast, coffee.
Cornflakes, whole milk, banana, coffee.
Bacon, scrambled eggs, toast, coffee.
The child will have to follow a special diet.
The child should avoid straddling toys and rough play.
The child shouldn't be diapered for 1-2 weeks.
The pain of the child will decrease if warm compresses are regularly applied.
The patient should skip breakfast but eat more at lunch or supper.
The patient should drink a glass of orange juice with several teaspoons of sugar.
The patient should drink a glass of milk before bedtime.
The patient should keep crackers on their bedside table and eat them before they arise.
Cleaning the stethoscope with water, drying it and returning it to the nurse's station.
Leaving the stethoscope in the patient's room for further use.
Using the stethoscope for assessment of blood pressure of other patients.
Cleaning the stethoscope with alcohol and returning it to the exam room.
"The medication should be given once a day, every other day".
"The medication schedule can be settled to obtain medication vacation".
"The medication has to be given during the entire lifetime of the child".
"The medication will need to be taken only during periods of rapid growth".
Cogwheel rigidity and declined coordination.
Progression of weakness that worsens at the end of the day.
Ascending paralysis and loss of motor function.
"Only the bones are affected by this disease".
"The baby will need to take calcium supplements every day".
"Remember to lift the baby by buttocks when diapering".
"This condition is only temporary".
Eliminate the need for analgesics.
Prevent secretion of gastric acid.
Decline the secretion of pancreatic enzymes.
Reduce the need for insulin.
Pain in the left lower quadrant.
Atropine (atropine sulfate)
A high-calorie diet with carbohydrates and low on proteins.
A high-calorie diet that is high on fats but low on carbohydrates.
A high-calorie diet that is high on both proteins and fats.
A high-calorie diet that is high on proteins but low on fats.
Patching one eye to strengthen the muscles.
Providing auditory training through music.
Providing suckers and pinwheel to improve tongue movement.
Improving muscle coordination by playing a video game.
When they are 3-4 months old.
When they are 5-6 months old.
When they are 1 month old.
When they are 2 months old.
A patient with myelomeningocele.
A patient with epispadias.
A patient with coxa plana.
A patient with rheumatic fever.
"Change the position of the child every 20 minutes".
"During percussion, use the heel of your hand".
"The percussion ought to be done after meal consuming or at bedtime".
"During percussion, use cupped hands".
Divide the medication's quantity into two separate injections and administer in each Vastus Lateralis muscle.
Administer the medication through a single injection in the Dorsogluteal muscle.
Divide the medication's quantity into two separate injections and administer one of them in the Vastus Lateralis muscle and the other one in the Ventrogluteal muscle.
Administer the medication through a single injection in the Ventrogluteal muscle.
In 2 weeks.
In 1 week.
In 4 weeks.
In 6 weeks.
"Provide a flat bed and place a small pillow beneath the cast".
"A coloring book and crayons are most suitable activities for play".
"The child ought to follow a high-calorie diet".
"Remember to put a disposable diaper beneath the cast at the perineal area".
The patient has difficulty in moving the digits.
The patient reports feeling pain.
The patient manifests coolness and discoloration of the digits.
The patient has a body temperature of 100°F.
Cherry-red with late, clearer tones.
Orange with particles of calculi.
Dark red and cloudy in appearance.
Dark, smoky and with specific gravity.
Arterial blood gases.
The patient's respiratory rate.
The change of the patient's breath's sounds.
Changes in hearing.
Changes in color vision.
Red discoloration of bodily fluids.
Reduced absorption of iron.
Lack of intrinsic factor.
Destruction of erythrocytes.
Insufficient production of erythropoietin.
Encourage the patient to increase his fluid intake before the test.
Inform the patient about the procedure of the test.
Ask the patient if they're allergic to shellfish.
Provide the patient with their favorite meal for dinner.
To prevent cerebral anoxia.
To trigger coagulation.
To prevent headaches.
To keep platelets from clumping.
Taking the prescribed medication for the rest of the patient's life.
Taking the prescribed medication only if needed after a re-evaluation of the patient.
Taking the prescribed medication for 18-24 months.
The patient may not need to take the prescribed medication after a period of 2 weeks.
Switching objects from one hand to another.
"Remember to minimize the carbohydrates in your diet".
"The prescribed medication can cause dental staining".
"You will need frequent CBSs".
"The prescribed medication can cause fatigue".
The child patient needs to be circumcised in order to obtain voiding.
The child patient mustn't undergo surgery before turning 6.
The child patient will undergo surgical correction by the time he is 6 months old.
The child patient mustn't be circumcised.
The patient is unable to recognize familiar objects.
"Remember to take the medication half an hour before having a meal".
"Report the doctor for any changes in appetite and weight".
"Remember to put sunglasses prior to sun exposure in order to prevent cataracts".
"Remember to schedule an influenza vaccine".
Elevate the patient's leg on two pillows.
Place the affected leg between two trochanter rolls.
Use shock blocks to keep the foot of the bed elevated.
Put the patient in a prone position two times a day for 15-30 minutes.
By the age of 12 months.
By the age of 18 months.
By the age of 24 months.
By the age......of 30 months.
The nurse should put the implant in a biohazard container and return it to the lab.
The nurse should encourage the patient to reinsert the implant.
The nurse should pick up the implant by using tongs and return it to a lead-lined container.
The nurse should discard the implant.
"Avoid a tub bath for 48 hours".
"You should expect clay-colored stools".
"You may experience lower abdominal pain in the following week".
"You are allowed to have your regular diet in the following 24 hours".
The nurse should advise the patient to continue his antibiotic therapy in the next 6 month.
The nurse should advise the patient to have a snack twice a day in order to avoid hypoglycemia.
The nurse should advise the patient to avoid contact sports activities for several months.
The nurse should advise the patient to increase their daily fluid intake.
The medication should be taken at bedtime.
The medication should be taken twice a day.
The medication should be taken with meals or snacks.
The medication should be taken in the morning, every day.
Peanut butter, raisins, molasses.
Meat, eggs, dairy products.
Broccoli, cabbage, cauliflower.
Bran cereals, shrimps, legumes.
1 hour, twice a week.
1 hour, four times a week.
45 minutes, twice a week.
20-30 minutes, three times a week.
The nurse should put the patient's right arm across her body.
The nurse should keep the patient's right arm on the bed beside her.
The nurse should put the right arm of the patient in a separate sling.
The nurse should elevate the right arm of the patient on pillows.
Abrupt muscle contractions in short intervals.
Abrupt decline of the muscle tone.
Rapid, bilateral jerking movements.
A brief lapse in consciousness.
Depakote (divalproex sodium)
Cogentin (benztropine mesylate)
Solving crossword puzzles.
Playing soft-pitch softball.
Playing video games.
The patient can proceed with a high-calorie diet.
The patient keeps the diabetes under control.
The patient's insulin dose needs to be adjusted.
The patient has no diligent control over her health condition.