Xem 1-12 trên 12 kết quả Psychosocial nursing
  • Having worked in a variety of specialty areas over the years as staff nurses, clinical nurse specialists, educators, therapists, and managers, we realize that nurses aspire to become highly proficient in their area of practice. But psychosocial skills are often more difficult to perfect. Very often nurses feel inadequately prepared to deal with complex behaviors and psychiatric problems on top of the demands of providing physical care for the patient and family.

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  • The following notes are by no means intended as a rule of thought by which nurses can teach themselves to nurse, still less as a manual to teach nurses to nurse. They are meant simply to give hints for thought to women who have personal charge of the health of others. Every woman, or at least almost every woman, in England has, at one time or another of her life, charge of the personal health of somebody, whether child or invalid,--in other words, every woman is a nurse. Every day sanitary knowledge, or the knowledge of nursing, or in other words, of how to put...

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  • Acknowledging the tremendous changes in the health care system, this book offers a current and fresh perspective on nursing in the 21st century. A departure from the "medical model", its emphasis on client education, shifting delivery of care, and a collaborative approach fosters a practical view of the challenges the student will encounter in the workplace. Core content areas are covered in detail, including pathophysiology, normal and high-risk pregnancy, and women's health across the life-span.

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  • Acknowledging the tremendous changes in the health care system, this book offers a current and fresh perspective on nursing in the 21st century. A departure from the "medical model", its emphasis on client education, shifting delivery of care, and a collaborative approach fosters a practical view of the challenges the student will encounter in the workplace. Core content areas are covered in detail, including pathophysiology, normal and high-risk pregnancy, and women's health across the life-span.

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  • Operating theatres are frightening places, a foreign environment where highly specialized techniques that involve opening and invading a human body take place. As such, they present unique challenges for both those who use them, and those who work there. For children who require surgery and their families, the surgical environment is potentially one in which consideration must be given to the whole psychosocial aspect of care, even more so than in any other hospital environment.

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  • Wise men study the sciences which deal with the origins and development of animal life, with the structure of the cells, with the effect of various diseases upon the tissues and fluids of the body; they study the causes of the reactions of the body cells to disease germs, and search for the origin and means of extermination of these enemies to health. They study the laws of physical well-being. They seek for the chemical principles governing the reactions of digestive fluids to the foods they must transform into heat and energy.

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  • Chapter 12 - The child and the children’s act. After completing this chapter, students will be able: To gain an understanding of what is meant by being a child, infant, young person or adult; to have a brief understanding of the history of child care in the 20th and early 21st century to understand better current practices; to be aware of some of the differences physically and psychosocially between children and adults;...

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  • This book is the end result of many influences, all of which have contributed to its final shape. We would like to thank all those people who have contributed to the development and formation of the ideas behind this book. This is a long list. In recent years it includes our students and colleagues at the University of Glamorgan. Prior to this our many colleagues in our own clinical practices who we have worked with and our past teachers and mentors who moulded our ideas about working with people.

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  • Action cues or kinetics are body movements that convey messages. Posture, arm position, hand gestures, body movements, facial expressions, and eye contact all convey a message. The message may reflect a feeling, a mood, or an underlying physiological or psychological problem. A relaxed posture with arms at the sides conveys openness, whereas a tense posture with arms crossed may reflect anger, discomfort, or mistrust. A tense, guarded posture may also indicate pain.

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  • In 1991 I was presenter of the BBC’s Watchdog programme, married to my copresenter John Stapleton with a two-year-old son. Life was good. I had never heard of bowel cancer, had no idea that it was the second biggest cancer killer in the UK. So I had no worries that the subtle symptom I had spotted intermittently – just a bit of rectal bleeding – might be serious. When my GP reassured me that it was ‘nothing to worry about’ at my age, ‘probably piles’, I believed him. It was a terrible shock to discover nearly a year later, through my persistence, that I had advanced bowel...

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  • Within the past year, research has confirmed that non-expert community psychiatric nurses can safely and effectively deliver cognitive behaviour therapy (CBT) to patients with schizophrenia and their carers (Turkington et al., 2002). It is reasonable to expect that other disciplines within mental health would achieve similarly encouraging results (Turkington & Kingdon, 2000). Such interventions are greatly appreciated by patients and carers, improve job satisfaction for the practitioner and lead to improved insight and coping.

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  • Most HIV-infected women and men had not discussed their fertility desires and intentions with a health care provider because of anticipated negative reactions. Women tended to see doctors and nurses as handling matters related to care and treatment, with the psychosocial aspects being handled by counsellors. Some women who had discussed reproduction with a health care provider found providers to be supportive of their reproductive choice. Others encountered providers who expressed negative attitudes towards HIV-infected women becoming pregnant.

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