6 edition of Psychosocial Issues Near the End of Life found in the catalog.
by American Psychological Association (APA)
Written in English
|Contributions||James L. Werth (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||264|
Every life ends with death. For the elderly, death is the end of a long life that has been shaped by personal history and world events, various relationships, well-set personality characteristics and, of course, happenstance. Each of these, in addition to the specific circumstances that herald death, shapes the experience of dying in old age. Working with end of life a psycho-social care 1. SEMINAR SEMINAR WORKING AT THE END OF LIFE NEED FOR PSYCHOSOCIAL CARE Presenter: Harikrishnan U 1st year MPhil Trainee PSW Supervisors: Daimari Nag & Ms. Sabana Nasrin Islam Department of Psychiatric Social Work, LGBRIMH, Tezpur 2.
Kwan CWM, et al. The use of life review to enhance spiritual well-being in patients with terminal illnesses: An integrative review. Journal of Clinical Nursing. ; Stern TA, et al. Psychiatric and ethical aspects of care at the end of life. End-of-Life Decisions: A Psychosocial Perspective acknowledges and explores the role psychiatrists can play as advisers to the terminally ill and their loved ones. It describes the wide range of emotional and psychiatric issues faced by the patient, family, and physician that affect choices patients make to limit treatment or seek physician.
Identify needs and preferences of patients and families facing the end of life. Discuss cultural influences on end of life decision making. Highlight how healthcare provider's personal values may affect care of a patient. Describe components of a comprehensive psychosocial assessment. Provide examples of different types of psychosocial supports. Hospice care focuses on pain management and comfort care at the end of life. Hospice care is typically reserved for people who have less than six months to live. Because this time frame can be difficult to predict in end-stage Alzheimer's, hospice care is generally considered appropriate when a person who has end-stage Alzheimer's.
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This book provides a model for the important role that psychologists can play in ensuring that end-of-life care balances physical care with psychosocial and spiritual care. Psychosocial Issues Near the End of Life: A Resource for Professional Care ProvidersPages: Psychosocial Issues Near the End of Life: A Resource for Professional Care Providers [Werth Jr Ph.D., James L, Blevins, Dean] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Psychosocial Issues Near the End of Life: A Resource for Professional Care ProvidersFormat: Hardcover. The final chapter by the editors lays out a blueprint for future research, care, education and policy.
This book provides a model for the important role that psychologists can play in ensuring that end-of-life care balances physical care with psychosocial and spiritual care.
Buy a cheap copy of Psychosocial Issues Near the End of book. Although numerous books have been written on the physical and practical aspects of providing services to people who are dying, relatively little has been written on Free shipping over $ End-of-life assessment within a holistic bio-psycho-social-spiritual framework / Kevin P.
Kaut ; Ch. Mental health issues near the end of life / Christopher A. Gibson, William Breitbart, Alexis Tomarken, Anne Kosinski and Christian J. Nelson ; Ch. Depression and hopelessness near the end of life: assessment and treatment /.
Because psychosocial issues are ubiquitous and can have enormous impact near the end of life, properly trained mental health professionals can play vital roles in alleviating suffering and improving the quality of life of people who are dying.
Psychosocial issues near the end of life Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in Aging and Mental Health 6(4) December with Reads How we measure 'reads'. The result is an indispensable addition to end-of-life literature.” (Albert R.
Jonsen, Ethical Times, Vol. 15 (1), ) “The author is writing for the broad spectrum of healthcare professional – novice to expert – regarding end‐of‐life issues, adult and pediatric healthcare professionals, and caregivers for end‐of‐life.
Psychosocial issues near the end of life. Werth JL Jr(1), Gordon JR, Johnson RR Jr. Author information: (1)Department of Psychology, The University of Akron, OHUSA. [email protected] Comment in Curr Surg. Jul-Aug;60(4) End-of-life care has received increasing attention in the last decade; however, the focus continues to.
This book, therefore, is a must-read for all caregivers―professional and nonprofessional alike―who strive to give their patients comprehensive, high-quality end-of-life care. Keywords Cultural issues Death Dying Psychosocial spiritual end of life care health administration social work clergy seminaryLocation: San Antonio.
This paper provides a systematic, evidence-based review of the psychological issues con-fronted by patients at the end of life, drawing on recent literature. The epidemiology, ap-proach to clinical assessment, clinical presentation, and therapeutic options related to com-mon psychological issues that arise in end-stage illness are described.
Get this from a library. Psychosocial issues near the end of life: a resource for professional care providers. [James L Werth; Dean Blevins;] -- "Although numerous books have been written on the physiological aspects of providing services to people who are dying, relatively little has been written on the psychological, spiritual, and.
Get this from a library. Psychosocial issues near the end of life: a resource for professional care providers. [James L Werth; Dean Blevins;] -- "This book examines how social science can inform policy and practice in the ongoing debates on end-of-life issues.
Although moral and ethical concerns are not necessarily the domain of science. This book also aims to help other professionals (including hospital chaplains, parish-based clergy, social workers, and psychotherapists) and lay caregivers involved in the end-of-life care increase the scope and effectiveness of their nonphysical care within mainstream medicine’s dominant physical orientation.
This user-friendly guide offers you practical, direct answers for the difficult and little-taught questions that arise when providing care for the dying. Features: * Perspectives of patients, families, and other health care professionals, as well as physicians * Solution-oriented coverage on preparing patients, managing symptoms, and handling legal/ethical issues near the end of life.
APA Resolution on Palliative Care and End-of-Life Issues () APA, an organization committed to promoting the psychological well-being of individuals across the life span, is committed to actively promoting and supporting psychology's involvement in palliative and end-of-life care.
Home» Pro-Life» Becoming Pro-Life» Scriptures On the End of Life. Scriptures On the End of Life. By Focus on the Family. December 9, Share on facebook. Share on twitter. Share on pinterest. Share on print. Psalm “And in Thy book they were all written. Lisa Ling.
PSYCHOLOGICAL SUFFERING is a virtually universal experience for patients at the end of life and their families. This is because suffering exists on a continuum and has many sources: grief about current and anticipated losses, fear and uncertainty about the future, unresolved issues from the past, and concerns about loved ones.
(shelved 1 time as end-of-life-care) avg rating —ratings — published Want to Read saving. Psychosocial aspects of end-of-life care concerned with the psychological and emotional feeling of patient and their family issues of self-esteem, communication, social functioning and relationships.
Psychosocial care includes psychological experiences of loss and facing death for the patient, practical aspects of care such as housing. As we review the three books on psychosocial aspects of death and dying, we must not forget the movement from the sacred to the profane—the cultural growth of materialism in America.
One cannot separate the elderly from the narcissistic culture that devalues old age (Lasch, ). Some sociologists have long warned us of the concomitant.First at Life’s End by Barbara Coombs Lee, a former nurse and PA turned end-of-life healthcare advocate.
She pulls no punches about really difficult topics such as how to escape dementia, getting off the overtreatment conveyor belt, and all the end of life options for a terminally ill person as they go from pursuing a cure to comfort care.Report of the Children and Adolescents Task Force of the Ad Hoc Committee on End of Life Issues Soros Foundation Open Society Institute: Project on Death in America Growth House, Inc., provides content development and syndication services for organizations working with death and dying issues.