The NCLEX-RN Practice Exam is a nursing examination that ought to be passed before the beginning of the candidate’s practice as an RN.
This is a National Council Licensing Examination for Registered Nurses administered by the National Council of State Boards of Nursing (NCSBN).
If passed, this examination will validate the candidate’s competence to provide functional nursing care.
The exam covers a number of topics in the realm of Medical-Surgical Nursing, as well as medical conditions such as anemia, cancer, tracheostomy as well as cardiovascular diseases among others.
NCLEX-RN Practice Exam
Record the patient's vital signs.
Notify the blood bank about the patient's condition.
Perform further assessment of the patient's pain.
Stop the infusion and promote the flow of normal saline.
Patent's promiscuous behavior.
Positive ELISA and western blood tests.
Identified infections associated with HIV.
High fever and obvious weight loss.
Whole wheat bread.
Flapping hand tremors.
An increased level of hematocrit.
Pain in the groin.
Bloated lower abdomen.
The nurse should apply warm socks to the scrotum.
The nurse should use soft support to elevate the patient's scrotum.
The nurse should prepare to perform drainage or incision on the patient.
The nurse should assist the patient with a sitz bath.
Congestion in the aorta.
Congestion in the superior vena cava.
Congestion in the right atrium.
Congestion in the pulmonary.
Undiligent maintenance of health.
Deficiency in fluids.
Impaired skin integrity.
Low levels of LDL cholesterol.
Low levels of triglycerides.
High levels of LDL cholesterol.
High levels of HDL cholesterol.
Potential alteration in renal perfusion.
A potential balance of electrolytes.
Potential ineffective coping.
Potential wound infection.
Intake and output.
The nurse should check the vital signs.
The nurse should check the signed consent.
The nurse should check the name band.
The nurse should check if the patient's bladder is empty.
What is the peak incidence of Acute Lymphocytic Leukemia (ALL)?
60 to 70 years of age.
40 to 50 years of age.
4 to 12 years of age.
30 to 40 years of age.
Please mark which of these does NOT belong to the symptoms related to Acute Lymphocytic Leukemia:
Chemotherapy side effects.
Effects of radiation.
Please mark a contraindication regarding a patient diagnosed with Disseminated Intravascular Coagulation (DIC):
Treating the secondary symptoms
Replacing the used up supply of blood products
Please mark the most appropriate indication regarding fluid replacement to a patient who suffers from a hypovolemic shock:
Urine output that exceeds 30 ml/h
Respiratory rate at 21 breaths/ minute
Diastolic blood pressure that exceeds 90 mmHg
Systolic blood pressure that exceeds 100mmHg
Please mark the symptom which indicates an early stage of laryngeal cancer:
Immunosuppressive therapy is effective for patients with myasthenia gravis due to:
The fact that it stimulates the production of acetylcholine at the neuromuscular junction.
The fact that it decreases the production of autoantibodies that attack the acetylcholine receptors.
The fact that it hinders the breakdown of acetylcholine at the neuromuscular junction.
The fact that it promotes the removal of antibodies that obstruct impulse transmission.
The IV Mannitol would be most safely administered if aligned with the following assessment:
Daily weight measurement
Level of consciousness q4h
Vital signs q4h
Hourly output of urine
What are the possible advantages of using pen-like-insulin delivery devices over syringes for patients with diabetes mellitus?
Shorter injection time.
Use of a gauge needle of smaller size.
Lower cost of reusable insulin.
Accurate deliverance of doses.
What should a nurse do if a patient suffers from fractured tibia due to a car accident and wants to assess any damage to major blood vessels?
The nurse should monitor if there is any swelling of the patient's left thigh.
The nurse should monitor if there is increased body temperature on the patient's feet.
The nurse should monitor if there us any prolonged reperfusion of the toes.
The nurse should monitor if the blood pressure is increased.
Make breaks between long intervals of sitting and elevate the leg.
Inform the physician about any discomfort.
Provide hygiene by scrubbing the leg.
Practice daily activities that would put the leg into motion.
On their set-apart feet.
On their axillary regions.
On the palms of their hands.
On the palms of their hands and their axillary regions.
The nurse should encourage the patient to exercise twice a day.
The nurse should encourage the patient to do exercises that support flexion, twice a day.
The nurse should encourage the patient to lie still until he the pain vanishes.
The nurse should initiate active flexion and extension of the patient's joints.
Keep a record of the patient's voiding and bowel movement.
Put the patient to a prone position.
Perform a check-up of the patient's feet for circulation and sensory reflections.
Encourage the patient to increase their fluid intake.
Assessment of hyperkalemia.
Assessment of metabolic acidosis.
Assessment of renal failure.
Assessment of hypovolemia.
The nurse should check the patient's cholesterol level.
The nurse should check the patient's echocardiogram.
The nurse should check the patient's bowel sounds.
The nurse should check the patient's pupil size and pupillary response.
"It is necessary to accept a passive and quiet lifestyle".
"You might alter your health condition by practicing new, health routines".
"Maintain an active routine and stress-relieving activities that would subside fatigue".
"Be prepared to use mechanical aids when disabilities progress".
Using 100% cotton fabrics.
Practicing baths with fragrant cosmetics.
Sleeping in humified, cold rooms.
Increasing fluid intake.
A patient with hypertension.
A patient with glaucoma.
A patient with U.T.I.
A 15-year-old patient.
Unobstructed leg motion.
Damaged laryngeal nerves.
Increased cardiac output.
A syndrome of acute respiratory distress.
An increase in the total volume of blood circulation.
An increase in the total volume of intravascular plasma.
An increase in the permeability of capillary walls.
An increase in the permeability of kidney tubules.
Increased blood supply.
Increased fragility and permeability of the capillaries.
Nausea and vomiting.
3 to 5 months.
6 to 12 months.
1 to 3 weeks.
3 years or more.
The nurse should provide emotional support.
The nurse should check if any infections have taken place.
The nurse should promote aids for communication.
The nurse should prevent secretions flow into the trachea.