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Psychosocial Care of the Dying and Bereaved - Jodie Young, RN
 
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Summary presentation of the course by the Victoria Hospice Society
The Importance of Hospice
 
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Making the best - and most - of life The word "hospice" is often equated with end-of-life medical care. But hospice benefits reach far beyond a patient's physical condition to cover the spiritual and psychosocial needs of the patient as well as the family.
Psychosocial impact of MND and Psychosocial approaches to care
 
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Dr Mary Rabitte Research Program Manager All Ireland Institute of Hospice and Palliative Care Motor Neurone Disease: A Palliative Approach Conference Thursday 7th September 2017
Steve Pantilat, MD, Palliative Care Part 4: Psychosocial Support
 
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Remember that as the people approach end of life, this time is filled with sadness and grief about what is coming in the near future. Providing psychosocial support connects us to the humanism that brought physicians to medicine in the first place. There are 4 key areas to focus on with this support: non-abandonment, hope, bringing closure to important relationships, and spirituality. More on Dr. Pantilat: https://www.ucsfhealth.org/steve.pantilat UC San Francisco advances health through education, research, patient care and public service. With seven major sites in the San Francisco Bay Area and Fresno, the UCSF School of Medicine is dedicated to improving human health by accelerating scientific discovery and transforming medical education. The school’s new Bridges curriculum is pioneering a new approach to medical education to prepare physicians for practice in the 21st century. Through mentorship and collaborative learning, students are trained to care for patients, conduct research and contribute vital knowledge to improve our health system. To see more videos in this series, click here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLP08XsLK51QxWoLWd1WwKM8QUhm1VYWKn Main channel page: https://www.youtube.com/c/UCSFSchoolofMedicine Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCprcipiXNXTzJYJfN02rHsA?sub_confirmation=1
Nursing in Palliative Care
 
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Shan Mohammed, RN, PhD, research fellow at the Global Institute of Psychosocial, Palliative, and End-of-life Care discusses the role of nurses in palliative care
Views: 288 GIPPEC
Postgraduate Student Studying Psychosocial Interventions in Mental Health Care at UL
 
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NOTE: Specific details of our courses are subject to change year on year. Please visit our website for the most up to date information. www.ul.ie The overall aim of the programme is to provide registered nurses with the opportunity to enhance previously acquired professional education and develop critical inquiry, knowledge and skills, attributes and competencies in preparation for developing roles within nursing. Successful completion of the Graduate Diploma will provide students with the academic qualifications necessary to be considered for Clinical Nurse Specialist posts. The MSc level award will provide students with the academic qualifications to be considered for Advanced Nursing Practice posts. The programme provides opportunities to explore research as evidence for enhancing and changing practice. Key emphasis is placed on the development of critical thinking and reflective skills at specialist and advanced practice levels. The programme will develop professional qualities and a high level of competence in the promotion of excellence and current best practice in the delivery and appraisal of advancing practice.
Discharge Planning and Hospice Care
 
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Downie Brewer, RN, Case Manager for Summerville Medical Center, talks about her personal experience with hospice. And today, as a discharge planner, the qualities she looks for in hospice providers when in need of end-of life care.
Introducing 'Integrating a Palliative Approach: Essentials for Personal Support Workers'
 
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Kath Murray, author, introduces the new text "Integrating a Palliative Approach: Essentials for Personal Support Workers" and the companion resources written specifically for personal support workers learning hospice palliative care. This book was written specifically for personal support workers, healthcare assistants, nurse’s aides, community support workers. It will engage you with it’s warmth and heart, and provide you with the necessary resources and tools to respond to the needs of the dying and their families. Filled with practical strategies, stories of caregiving, and real-life scenarios, Integrating a Palliative Approach will increase your confidence, and competence, in providing compassionate care for the dying. In reading this book, you will learn the importance of: Integrating a palliative approach into the care of people with any life-threatening disease, early in the disease process, across all care settings Reflection and maintaining therapeutic boundaries • Communication, and how to avoid roadblocks and open the doors to conversation You will also learn about: Common symptoms, and tools to help you gather information and provide comfort measures Psychosocial needs, and how to create a nurturing place and respond in difficult situations Last days and hours, and strategies to use in caring for the dying person and family Self-care and compassion fatigue, and ways to care for yourself The health care team, and strategies for advocating and communicating For more resources please visit www.LifeAndDeathMatters.ac
Self-care for Health Care Professionals: Strategies to Address Caring Work
 
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Self-care for Health Care Professionals: Strategies to address the adverse consequences of caring work This presentation provides a brief overview of the consequences of working that may be experienced by healthcare professionals working with cancer patients and their families; specifically burnout, secondary trauma (compassion fatigue) and vicarious trauma. Strategies for self-care will be highlighted. Learning Objectives - Introduce healthcare professionals to occupational stress - burnout, secondary trauma and vicarious traumatization - Highlight strategies to support psychosocial health and well-being and reduce the risk for experiencing psychosocial distress - Provide suggestions for education, practice and research About the Presenter Dr Brenda SaboDr. Brenda Sabo is an Associate Professor with Dalhousie University School of Nursing. She maintains a clinical practice as a therapist/counselor at the Cancer Care Program, Psychosocial Oncology Team Capital District Health Authority where she sees individuals, couples and family members living with and affected by cancer from diagnosis to end-of-life. Dr. Sabo is also President of the Canadian Association of Nurses in Oncology, a member of the Canadian Blood and Marrow Transplant Group and the Canadian Association of Psychosocial Oncology. Dr. Sabo's research focuses on the psychosocial issues arising out of the cancer experience (e.g., depression, anxiety, traumatic stress, grief) for individuals, caregivers and healthcare professionals as well as interventions to support psychological/emotional health and reduce distress. She has several publications focused on psychosocial distress in family caregivers and health care professionals. Presented by: Dr. Brenda Sabo, Associate Professor, School of Nursing, Dalhousie University This webinar was presented on Wednesday, February 27, 2013, 12:00pm - 1:00pm (EST)
Views: 9241 BrainTumourFdn
ROOTS HOSPICE VIJAYAWADA
 
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Roots Health Foundation has been working for cancer awareness and early detection for the past 7 years and going. In the journey, while moving with the phases of cancer suffering patients we got instrumentalised and that incepted a place for terminal cancer patients – “ROOTS HOSPICE”. Develops the plan of care Manages pain and symptoms Attends to the emotional, psychosocial and spiritual aspects of dying and care giving Teaches the family how to provide care Advocates for the patient and family Provides bereavement care and counselling
Metta Hospice Care - Programmes
 
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Programmes & Services Set up in June 2000 to offer free home hospice care to the terminally ill of all ages and races, the Metta Hospice Care has since helped 1200 patients live with quality and dignity throughout the last phase of their lives. Funded in part by the Ministry of Health and National Council of Social Service, our services are delivered through an inter-disciplinary team of doctors, nurses, spiritual advisors and a social worker-cum-counsellor. A member of the Singapore Hospice Council (SHC) and Asia Pacific Hospice Network, we take care of patients who are referred from medical institutions and general practitioners. Diagnosed with life-limiting illnesses such as cancer and end-stage renal failure, these patients have primarily ceased curative treatment and have a prognosis of one year or less to live. Through our domiciliary care, they continue to receive nursing aid, medical supervision and medications for pain and other symptoms in the comfort of their own homes. Palliative & Hospice Care Palliative and hospice care form the two main tenets of our services. While the former entails pain relief and management of other symptoms like nausea and fatigue, the latter tends to the physical, emotional, psychosocial and spiritual needs of patients and caregivers. Neither hastening nor postponing death, both culminate into a holistic approach that aims to alleviate suffering and maximise quality of life. Aligned to this goal is our comprehensive range of medical, nursing, social, emotional and spiritual support, which ensures that our patients undergo a smooth transition from acute care in hospitals to home care that is clean, safe and convenient. To facilitate the development of individualised care plans, their needs and conditions are first assessed to determine the most suitable type of care and equipment. The intensity of home visits and reliance on equipment are then paced according to the severity of their conditions during follow-up care. Besides administering medication, counselling and therapies, our medical personnel work with the patients' primary physicians to achieve total care management. Concomitantly, measures like teaching caregivers basic nursing routines and free equipment loans help to ensure the continuity of effective home care during intervals between visits. Support Services Believing that emotional and spiritual pain are as veritable as physical afflictions, we offer counselling services and spiritual support to both the patients and their families to help them cope with end-of-life issues, including grief. At the same time, spiritual advisors from various faiths are available to help them connect to their religions or draw strength from personal values. Additional care services as well as assistance in subsidy applications can also be arranged with medical institutions and social assistance providers.
Views: 210 WebMediaMetta
What is Care Coordination?
 
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Care coordination is a patient & family-centered, assessment-driven, continuous, team-based activity designed to meet the bio-psychosocial needs of children and youth, while enhancing person & family care-giving skills and capabilities. But what does that mean? Learn more in this video.
Views: 2011 FV Indiana
How to Deal with the Loss of a Patient as a Nurse | Coping with Death in Nursing
 
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This video discusses how to deal with the death as a patient as a nurse, and the aspects of nursing with death and dying. As a new nurse, you will be faced with a dying patient and death and in this video I wanted to give you some tips on how to deal with that. http://www.registerednursern.com
Views: 7547 RegisteredNurseRN
Innovative approaches to psychosocial care Prof Jane Turner, Consultant Liaison Psyc
 
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Keynote Address Innovative approaches to psychosocial care. Presented by Prof Jane Turner, Consultant Liaison Psychiatrist, School of Medicine, The University of Queensland.
Views: 173 cancerNSW
2015-10 | Renal End-of-Life Care: Impacts on Patients, Families, and Staff
 
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Lecture by: Lewis Cohen, MD Professor of Psychiatry, Tufts University, Boston MA Director, Renal Palliative Care Initiative, Baystate Medical Center Dr. Cohen has published and lectured extensively on palliative care topics in patients on or starting dialysis therapy. He comments on the difficulties of integrating these topics,along with bereavement, into the culture of a dialysis unit. For questions or further information, please email Dr. Gavril Hercz at gavril@psychonephrology.com
Hunterdon Hospice.wmv
 
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Hunterdon Hospice is a Medicare-certified, non-profit organization providing physical, spiritual, psychosocial and bereavement support for people with a life threatening illness in Hunterdon County, NJ and its contiguous areas. Under the direction of a patient's physician, Hunterdon Hospice uses sophisticated methods of palliative care, pain and symptom control, that focus on quality of life, dignity, and keeping the patient's and family's goals of care. For questions or more information regarding Hunterdon Hospice, please contact us at 908-788-6600 or visit our website at www.hunterdonhealthcare.org.
Conversations on Caring 006 (Supporting the Bereaved Through the Holiday Season)
 
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A written transcript is available at pallium.ca - Wendy Wainwright, Manager of Psychosocial Services at Victoria Hospice Society (British Columbia, Canada) and Past-President of the Canadian Hospice Palliative Care Association, discusses concepts of grief and bereavement with Beth Lipsett of Alberta Health Services. This session offers important insights into planning and providing support to bereaved persons during significant/mearningful dates, with special emphasis on the annual North American November-December holiday period. This session offers a robust discussion about contemporary concepts in grief and bereavement and touches on special considerations when working in smaller communities (e.g., rural) as well as when approaching matters with bereaved children. This session was originally designed for volunteer and community health care providers across Canada. This digital learning resource is session number six in the Canadian Pallium Project's, Conversations on Caring Classics series and is Education Podcast reference 006.
Views: 291 palliumcanada
Impact of the CFDT Perinatal Palliative Care and Bereavement Program: A Provider/Parent Panel
 
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Parents who experienced the loss of their baby shortly after birth discuss the impact of the Perinatal Palliative Care and Bereavement Program at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia (CHOP). In this panel discussion, families cared for by the program, housed in CHOP’s Center for Fetal Diagnosis and Treatment, share their feelings about what it was like preparing to deliver their baby with a life-limiting fetal diagnosis. They talk about how a coordinated Perinatal Palliative Care and Bereavement Program helped them prepare for an anticipated perinatal loss, and how the medical, nursing and psychosocial services provided at Children’s Hospital supported them through an extremely difficult time. Specialists from the Hospital briefly discuss the different roles team members provide for the pregnant patient, her partner, and their family. The CFDT’s Perinatal Palliative Care and Bereavement Program focuses on supporting families expecting babies diagnosed with life-threatening illnesses from the point of diagnosis, throughout the pregnancy, at the time of delivery, and beyond the death of their baby. At CHOP, obstetricians, maternal-fetal medicine specialists, neonatologists, nurses, chaplains, social workers, child life specialists and clinical psychologists are available to support families when coping with a fetal and/or neonatal death. Our Perinatal Palliative Care and Bereavement Program offers pregnancy options counseling, prenatal care services, guidance through the medical choices available at birth, palliative care birth planning, direction and access to community resources to help with the grieving process, coordination of spiritual support, sibling preparation, family memory-making opportunities, and more. Learn more: http://www.chop.edu/pages/perinatal-palliative-care-and-bereavement
Top 5 Reasons to Choose Comfort Care Hospice
 
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Comfort Care Hospice in The Colony, TX (888) 330-8483 http://comfortcarehospice.us Comfort Care Hospice, located in The Colony, TX near DFW and Dallas provides comfort and palliate care to terminally ill patients when curative treatment is no longer an option. Here are the top 5 reasons to choose Comfort Care Hospice: 1. Every hospice plan is customized to provide the best care for each of the patient's and family's needs. 2. All staff members are qualified and licensed by the state of Texas to deliver hospice care and offer strong psychosocial support for patients and their loved ones. 3. Hospice service is available 24/7 4. Patient can request a home visit with the medical director 5. Low nurse to patient ratio
C. Puchalsky:  Spiritual Care and Palliative Care
 
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INTEGRATING SPIRITUAL CARE INTO PALLIATIVE CARE: A WHOLE PERSON APPROACH Christina M. Puchalski, M.D., FACP, FAAHPM The George Washington Institute for Spirituality and Health (GWish) The George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences Washington, D.C. Pontifical Academy for Life 2017
Supporting the Mental Health of People Living with a Life Limiting Illness
 
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August 10th: ‘Supporting the Mental Health of People Living with a Life Limiting Illness’ Speaker: Dr. Regina Mc Quillan, Palliative Medicine Consultant, St Francis Hospice and Beaumont Hospital Summary: This lecture explores how living with a life-limiting illness can affect the emotional and mental wellbeing of the person with the illness and those close to them. It will discuss what might be considered normal responses, and what might be considered abnormal and may require support from counsellors or health professionals. It will also consider how pre-existing mental health problems may be affected.
Views: 752 Aware
From Hospital to Home: Providing the Right Care and Support
 
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Returning home from hospital can be stressful. Whether you are looking for care for yourself or a senior parent, Bayshore ensures safe patient transition and care at home after hospital discharge. We will help create a personalized care plan that meet’s your loved one’s unique needs. Some of our services to support continued care at home include: nursing, medication reminders, personal care, housekeeping, meal preparation and more. The right care at home after hospital discharge can help reduce readmissions to hospital. Call us to learn more at 1-877-289-3997. https://www.bayshore.ca/services/transitioning-from-hospital/
Views: 1955 Bayshore HealthCare
LBDA Webinar: Caring for the Family Caregiver, Strategies for Healthy Living and Coping
 
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This webinar organized by the Lewy Body Dementia Association was recorded on Wednesday, September 4, 2013, 2:00 -- 3:00pm EDT. This webinar provides family caregivers with strategies and resources to maintain and enhance one's own health amidst the efforts of assisting a loved one with Lewy body dementia (LBD). The presentations address core elements of a care plan based on whether the person with LBD lives with or apart from the caregiver and resources to keep caregivers healthy. Panelists describe strategies to cope with LBD, and to improve the quality of life for caregivers and individuals affected by the disease. Presenters: Gary Epstein-Lubow, MD and Angela Taylor, Director of Programs, plus invited LBDA panelists. Gary Epstein-Lubow, MD is an attending psychiatrist in Providence, Rhode Island and the Assistant Unit Chief on Butler Hospital's inpatient geriatric psychiatry unit; his research and teaching focus on family interventions for individuals with neuropsychiatric illness. Dr. Epstein-Lubow completed training in general psychiatry, geriatric psychiatry, and psychosocial treatments research at Brown University. He is currently appointed as Assistant Professor of Psychiatry & Human Behavior, with a secondary appointment in Health Services, Policy & Practice at the Alpert Medical School of Brown University.
Views: 1964 LBDAtv
Palliative Care, a Different Voice in Healthcare: Timothy Ihrig at TEDxDesMoines
 
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Healthcare expenditure is the biggest threat to America's economy, due to an aging population and a system in which physicians are often paid based on what they do to their patients, rather than fostering a patient's overall quality of life. Dr. Timothy Ihrig explains the benefits of palliative care that prioritizes a patient's personal values and navigates a serious illness from diagnosis to death with dignity and compassion. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 55842 TEDx Talks
SAMS Psychosocial Programs
 
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Many Syrians have been affected firsthand by the violence, displacement, and overwhelming loss caused by the crisis in Syria. Men, women, and children, are in need of psychosocial care to deal with mental trauma of these experiences. To address the growing need psychosocial healthcare, SAMS supports and operates multiple programs across the region. This Ramadan, your Zakat can help Syrians heal from the trauma of conflict. Donate today! bit.ly/1pmh8ZR
Interventions to improve symptoms and quality of life of patients with fibrotic ILD
 
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Presented by Dr Sabrina Bajwah (PhD student 2013) Link: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23204065 BAJWAH S, Ross JR, Peacock JL, HIGGINSON IJ, Wells AU, Patel A, KOFFMAN J, Riley J. Interventions to improve symptoms and quality of life of patients with fibrotic ILD: a systematic review of the literature. THORAX 2013 Sep;68(91):867-79 𝐃𝐎𝐍𝐀𝐓𝐈𝐎𝐍𝐒 To continue the legacy of Dame Cicely our charity depends entirely on charitable donations. You can support us in a range of ways: http://cicelysaundersinternational.org/ways-to-support/ 𝐒𝐓𝐔𝐃𝐘 𝐖𝐈𝐓𝐇 𝐔𝐒 : King's College London, Cicely Saunders institute, Department of Palliative Care, Policy and Rehabilitation offers Postgraduate programmes: ●Postgraduate Certificate, Postgraduate Diploma, MSc and PhD in palliative care: http://www.kcl.ac.uk/lsm/research/div... Contact: MSc administrator +44 207 848 5435/ mscpallcare@kcl.ac.uk ●E-learning: Developing & Evaluating Complex Interventions (MORECare Statement) is also available: http://www.tinyurl.com/MORECarecourse
Views: 180 CSIKCL
MMS Ethics Forum: Palliative Care - Where Are We in 2010?
 
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www.massmed.org | Dr. Susan Block, Chair of the Department of Psychosocial Oncology and Palliative Care at Dana-Farber and Brigham and Women's Hospital, discusses the state of palliative care today, and the measurable benefits derived from effective palliative care.
Views: 835 MassMedicalSociety
Psychologists in Integrated Health Care: InterprofessionalTeam-Care for Wellbeing
 
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Integrated healthcare includes incorporating behavioral healthcare into primary care settings and promoting collaboration between professionals from multiple disciplines. In an interprofessional team, psychologists provide comprehensive care by collaborating with other disciplines to meet the behavioral, physical, and psychosocial needs for patient wellbeing. Want more information on how a psychologists can practice in integrated health care? Check out the resources available at American Psychological Associations' Center for Psychology and Health: www.apa.org/health/
When is palliative care appropriate in the care of someone with ALS/MND?
 
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David Oliver- Wisdom Hospice at the University of Kent
Palliative & End of Life Care in Prisions
 
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End-of-Life Care Programs in prisons are becoming increasingly common as the prison population ages and compassionate release remains rare. This program will highlight some differences in models of end-of-life care in prisons and focus on issues that are critical in the planning and implementation of such programs.
Views: 397 NCCHC
Total pain
 
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Sarah Walker, Executive Director at Hospice Calgary, talks with Virtual Hospice about total pain, which is physical, psychological, social and spiritual pain.
Improving the quality of spiritual care as a dimension of palliative care: learning from the U.S.
 
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Sir Halley Stewart Trust Lecture by Dr Christina Puchalski, George Washington Institute for Spirituality and Health (GWish), U.S.A. Dr Puchalski will be speaking on the U.S. experience of developing a consensus statement on spiritual care, highlighting how Europe can learn from the U.S. experience and the role of research in underpinning the consensus process. Improving the quality of spiritual care as a dimension of palliative care: learning from the U.S. experience Christina Puchalski has pioneered novel and effective educational and clinical strategies to address the spiritual concerns common in patients facing illness. She has been principal or co-principal investigator in several research projects in spirituality including evaluation of a spiritual assessment tool she developed which is currently used widely in a variety of clinical settings; an NIH funded study on spirituality and will to live in HIV-AIDS patients; and an innovative study to integrate spirituality into healthcare settings called INSPIR. In a collaborative project with City of Hope and GWish, Dr. Puchalski co-led an initiative to create national spiritual care guidelines for palliative care. 𝐓𝐇𝐄 𝐂𝐈𝐂𝐄𝐋𝐘 𝐒𝐀𝐔𝐍𝐃𝐄𝐑𝐒 𝐈𝐍𝐒𝐓𝐈𝐓𝐔𝐓𝐄 𝐒𝐄𝐌𝐈𝐍𝐀𝐑 𝐀𝐍𝐃 𝐋𝐄𝐂𝐓𝐔𝐑𝐄 𝐒𝐄𝐑𝐈𝐄𝐒 : The Cicely Saunders Institute Seminar and Lecture Series are free to attend. Registration is not required and all visitors are welcome. http://www.kcl.ac.uk/lsm/research/divisions/cicelysaunders/newsevents/seminarseries.aspx Seminars are funded by the charity Cicely Saunders International: http://cicelysaundersinternational.org/ The seminars aim to facilitate and optimise opportunities for local, national and international networking within palliative care and rehabilitation in order to improve practice, education and policy and the integration of research and clinical endeavours. 𝐒𝐓𝐔𝐃𝐘 𝐖𝐈𝐓𝐇 𝐔𝐒 : King's College London, Cicely Saunders institute, Department of Palliative Care, Policy and Rehabilitation offers Postgraduate programmes: ●Postgraduate Certificate, Postgraduate Diploma, MSc and PhD in palliative care: http://www.kcl.ac.uk/lsm/research/div... Contact: MSc administrator +44 207 848 5435/ mscpallcare@kcl.ac.uk ●E-learning: Developing & Evaluating Complex Interventions (MORECare Statement) is also available: http://www.tinyurl.com/MORECarecourse
Views: 1415 CSIKCL
LIFE Before Death End of Life Nursing
 
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DVD OUT NOW http://www.lifebeforedeath.com "End of Life Nursing" Short Film 29 of 50 in the LIFE Before Death documentary series about the global crisis in untreated pain and the dramatic life changing effect palliative care services can deliver to patients and their families around the world. In this Short Film we discover the crucial role nurses play in improving the lives of families and patients faced life-limiting illness. "Nurses are a crucial member of the team in providing good pain control and excellent palliative care," reflects Dr Judith Paice (USA). "Of course we don't look only at pain," continues Diane Lebeau RN (Canada). "We look at everything else that is around pain being the psychological aspect, the spiritual aspect, the emotions around what it is with the pain." "Nurses are at the bedside and so they can perform those crucial assessments that help us to know whether the patients condition is changing," reports Dr Paice. "They can help us understand the physiologic affects as well as the psychosocial issues that the patient may be experiencing." "Of course the pain is the first thing that we'll address because the patient will not be able to work on an emotional aspect if the pain is not well controlled," agrees Lebeau. "The nurse is often the individual that often gets to know the family and the loved ones and so they can help us understand the extent of the loved ones suffering and what needs they may have," observes Dr Paice. "Just looking after the patient may not be enough," reflects Ramdas G. RN (India). "We may also have to involve the family members too in this palliative care." "So in addition to the assessment nurses also deliver many of the therapies," continues Dr Paice. "The physician may prescribe an opioid, for example, to treat pain or dyspnea. But the nurse is the one actually making that decision about when to give that medicine." "The nurse is always carrying the plan. For sure, the physician and the team look at the plan together, but the nurse carries it. She brings it at the bedside," explains Lebeau. "So of course the nurse is the one who will be at the center of what's happening with a patient." Featuring: Professor Joan Marston (South Africa), Dr Judith Paice (USA), Diane Lebeau RN (Canada), Ramdas G. RN (India), Sandra (Australia). LIFE Before Death comprises 50 short films themed around pain control and end of life issues, releasing one a week for a year from May 2011. A feature film was released in early 2012 and is available at http://www.lifebeforedeath.com The project is presented by the Lien Foundation and produced by Moonshine Movies. It is also supported by The International Association for the Study of Pain, The Mayday Fund, The Union for International Cancer Control and The Institute for Palliative Medicine at San Diego Hospice International Programs. http://www.lifebeforedeath.com
Views: 34292 LIFE Before Death
Seminar: Distress Depression & Cancer: Psycho-oncology in 10 key points (chapter timing in comments)
 
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This is a seminar to a small group in LOROS hospice Leicester on distress+depression in cancer. Thanks to the audience for some interesting questions! Prof Mitchell covers a lots of topics under the following key messages: 1:30 KM1 Unmet needs 18:20 KM2 Depression 28:55 KM3 Eveyones responsibility 37:40 KM4 6th vital sign 50:05 KM5 Implementation 1:00:40 KM6 Screening evidence 1:04:00 KM7 Spouses 1:06:48 KM8 Outcomes 1:17:23 KM9 Resources 1:22:15 KM10 New developments also look out for 18:50 Validity of somatic symptoms of depression 26:00 Depressive symptoms in palliative stages 30:40 GP enquiry about depression 33:30 Clinician detection accuracy (sens spec) 36:20 GAD-DSM vs GAD7 45:30 PHQ2 / Simple QQ for depression 50:50 Barriers to distress screening 54:35 Desire for psychosocial help 1:07:20 Psychological influence on survival 1:19:10 Acceptability of treatments 1:24:00 Cancerstories innovation ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Resolution: 1080p Permissions: Email coping.with.cancer.uk@gmail.com Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/cancer_stories Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/cancerstoriesonline ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Views: 614 MyCancerStory
PALLIATIVE CARE FOR PEOPLE WITH MOTOR NEURONE DISEASE
 
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Professor David Oliver – A research seminar talk. At present there is no curative treatment for MND, with the only treatment options slowing the rate of progression at best. Palliative care aims to provide a holistic approach to the care of the patient and family and may be considered to be appropriate from the time of diagnosis. Video by Justin Malewezi Jr.
Views: 118 HealthEHU
CEES #044 - Podemos diminuir o impacto emocional em profissionais de cuidados paliativos?
 
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CEES #044 - Podemos diminuir o impacto emocional em profissionais de cuidados paliativos? Neste episódio Alexia Costa comenta um estudo sobre o impacto emocional em profissionais de cuidados paliativos Profissionais que trabalham em ambientes de cuidados paliativos desempenham atividades de grande exigência emocional, que podem levar a distúrbios psicológicos, incluindo o stress e o burnout. Neste estudo que vamos comentar hoje, algumas intervenções foram projetadas para lidar com esses riscos ocupacionais. Confira as dicas deste episódio no site http://www.excelenciaemsaude.com REFERÊNCIA: Hill RC, Dempster M, Donnelly M, McCorry NK. Improving the wellbeing of staff who work in palliative care settings: A systematic review of psychosocial interventions. Palliat Med. 2016 Mar 4. Excelência em Saúde, o seu canal diário de dicas sobre gestão em saúde, segurança do paciente e acreditação. Conheça o IBES – http://www.ibes.med.br Confira as novidades de nossa plataforma de ensino à distância: IBES Knowledge in Healthcare – http://www.ibeskih.com.br Aproveite as vantagens de ouvir o Canal Excelência em Saúde Podcast acessando direto do seu smartphone, tablet ou pelo site http://www.excelenciaemsaude.com
POM- Photographs of Meaning Program
 
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POM is an intervention tailored specifically for caregivers of children in our Essential Care for Children program. This innovative research project combines two evidence-based psychosocial interventions and funnels them through a new social media app.
Views: 42 hospicebuffalo
Collateral Damage: Easing Patient Anxiety by Managing Family Dynamics
 
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This video illustrates how Gwenn Dalton, RN successfully eases Vern's anxiety by assessing his psychosocial needs and suggesting the intervention of a social worker.
Views: 247 ProHospiceSolutions
The Hal Steinhart Show - Episode #14: Guest Julia Ellifritt, LISW-S
 
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Source: https://www.spreaker.com/user/lemurian/the-hal-steinhart-show-episode-14-guest- Special Guest: Julia Julia has extensive experience in the fields of hospice and bereavement care. Licensed by the State of Ohio as an Independent Social Worker, her experiences include caring for the terminally ill and their families, bereavement care services, community education, traumatic death interventions, research, supervision of graduate students, coordination of volunteer programs and development of psychosocial components for hospice programs. Julia is a skilled practitioner in counseling and program development, with a Bachelor's (Cleveland State University) and Master's Degree (Case Western Reserve University) in Social Work. She has published in The American Journal of Hospice and Palliative Care and The Exceptional Parent. Julia is a founding board member of the Northeast Ohio Bereavement Council and was active on their board for more than fifteen years. Julia is also on the Alumni Board for Case Western Reserve University’s Mandel School of Applied Social Sciences. She has traveled extensively throughout Africa and Asia, lecturing in hospitals, hospices, nursing homes, and orphanages. She is on the board of Ancient Path, a compassion organization serving the poor and powerless around the world. Julia is currently employed at Cornerstone of Hope Bereavement Center as their Clinical Director. She is a sought-after speaker, delivering presentations to hospitals, nursing facilities and businesses on a weekly basis. Hosted by: Hal Steinhart Produced by: Joel Ayala Ayapana Podcast Radio Network: Real Revolution Radio 2.0 Network Link: http://www.realrevolutionradio.com Archives: http://www.realrevolutionradioarchives.com Disclaimer: REAL REVOLUTION RADIO 2.0 is an ASCAP & BMI Licensee. No changes were made to this broadcast and is utilized for non-commercialized purposes. Except where otherwise noted, this work is additionally licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. You can obtain details to this Creative Commons License at the following LINK: https://creativecommons.org/
Building basic palliative care skills
 
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IHI faculty member Dr. Kate Lally explains how providing basic palliative care skills to a variety of caregivers will increase the number of patients who get the symptom-focused care they need.
“Advance Care Planning: It’s How we Care for Each Other” - Louise Hanvey
 
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Louise Hanvey, Director, Advance Care Planning in Canada, Canadian Hospice presented “Advance Care Planning: It’s How we Care for Each Other”, as part of the Join The Movement to End Brain Tumours - National Conference, in Toronto, on Saturday, October 22, 2016. Advance care planning is the process of reflecting on values, beliefs and wishes for future health and personal care, and having conversations. Advance care planning includes deciding on a substitute decision maker - or the person who would speak on your behalf if you could not make your own decisions about your medical and personal care. This presentation explores why advance care planning is important for everyone - but particularly for those who have been diagnosed with a brain tumour. The presentation walks through the steps of advance care planning with practical suggestions about the kinds of questions that need to be considered and how to have the conversations. Participants learn about important resources that they can use to engage in advance care planning. Copyright and Terms of Use Statement - Videos Copyright of all videos created by Brain Tumour Foundation of Canada on this website, including the underlying HTML, text, illustrations, designs, icons, audio clips, video clips, documents, products, software and all other content is either owned by the Brain Tumour Foundation of Canada, or Brain Tumour Foundation of Canada has obtained a license to use the materials. The videos on the site are protected by the Copyright Act. None of the videos may be copied, reproduced, distributed, republished, downloaded, or transmitted in any form or by any means, without the prior written consent of Brain Tumour Foundation of Canada, or the original creator, where applicable. All information within the videos has been posted to provide Canadians affected by a brain tumour with support, education, information and an understanding of research programs or to thank donors and supporters for their contributions. The information has been posted with the intent that it be readily available for personal and public non-commercial (educational) use. Allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research.
Views: 40 BrainTumourFdn
When You Are Discharged from the Hospital, ask for New Milford VNA & Hospice
 
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When you are discharged from the hospital, ask the discharge planner to arrange for homecare services from New Milford VNA & Hospice.
Views: 25 Deborah Matta
Hospital Social Work
 
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Join Jessica, hospital social worker, as she engages "Mr. Olson," the father of a critically ill adolescent in the ICU. Jessica will attempt to build alliance with Mr. Olson, respond to his main concerns, and develop a follow-up plan that fits within the context of the stress/trauma he is currently experiencing.
Views: 23259 Jessica Markland