Search results “Psychosocial plan of care for hospice”
Psychosocial Care of the Dying and Bereaved - Jodie Young, RN
Summary presentation of the course by the Victoria Hospice Society
Psychosocial impact of MND and Psychosocial approaches to care
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
Nursing in Palliative Care
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: 307 GIPPEC
The Importance of Hospice
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.
Social Work Practice Education Home Visit/Review of assessment Example
This further resource is for supervisors and Newly Qualified Adult Social Workers. It’s an example of a review of assessment of need and offers an opportunity to reflect on the process either individually, with supervisors or in groups. This video was funded by skills for care as part of the ASYE video pilot project.
Views: 6341 Leeds Video Resources
Supporting the Complex Psychological Needs of Caregivers | 2015 NASW Michigan
Social workers are faced with supporting caregivers of adults with Dementia or Alzheimer's Disease through a long and complex grief process. Through a didactic discussion of clinical experience and current research, this workshop will discuss the grief needs for caregivers. Coping and intervention strategies that support psychosocial needs will be included. These strategies will assist in making meaning of care transitions, which includes the beginning and ending of hospice and palliative care.
Views: 55 Detroit Public TV
Psychological care for people affected by cancer
Cancer treatment now takes many forms and so our range of care and support is evolving too. This film, made in partnership with Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust, features just some of the Macmillan Cancer professionals playing a crucial role in helping patients reclaim their lives – both physically and mentally. It also features patients Simon and Vivien sharing their cancer experience. Since 2015, Macmillan Cancer Support and Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust have been working together; developing services to improve the cancer experience for patients across the Trust. If you would like more info about Macmillan’s Information and Support Service at Imperial, or any of our other services in London, you can visit Macmillan’s website and enter your postcode to find support in your area: macmillan.org.uk/in-your-area
Steve Pantilat, MD, Palliative Care Part 4: Psychosocial Support
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
Discharge Planning and Hospice Care
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.
Spiritual Palliative Care - Raw & Real - What's Important
Sudden & unexpected death, even on a known palliative journey - what's important...
Steve Pantilat, MD, Palliative Care Part 2: Palliation of Symptoms
Symptoms are prevalent, such as pain, fatigue, dyspnea, depression, and insomnia -- even in diseases that we wouldn't consider to be painful (such as COPD and HF). People who have the latter conditions also have pain syndromes based on other health problems. Relief of symptoms is the #1 goal so that people can attend to the other areas of their life that are important. Physicians have to do a screen of all of the common symptoms, and then treat them aggressively. 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
2015-10 | Renal End-of-Life Care: Impacts on Patients, Families, and Staff
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
Top 5 Reasons to Choose Comfort Care Hospice
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
Integrating psychological support and physical activity interventions in cancer care
At the United Kingdom Oncology Nursing Society (UKONS) Annual Conference 2015, Margaret Oakes, Specialist Counselling Psychologist at Berkshire Healthcare NHS Foundation Trust, Bracknell, UK, and Kevin Johnson, Physical Activity Lead at Macmillan Cancer Support, London, UK, discuss the role of physical activity for people living with and beyond cancer and the rationale for psychological skills training for Physical Activity Specialists to improve the management of psychological distress associated with cancer and cancer treatment.
Views: 126 VJOncology
Postgraduate Student Studying Psychosocial Interventions in Mental Health Care at UL
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.
Self-care for Health Care Professionals: Strategies to Address Caring Work
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: 9564 BrainTumourFdn
Pediatric Patient/Family Psychosocial Care: Why this is important in quality initiatives for IBD?
Dedicated to the interests of the entire community of patients with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), and designed to meet the educational needs of all healthcare professionals who treat and manage patients with IBD, 2015 Advances in Inflammatory Bowel Diseases: Crohn's & Colitis Foundation's Clinical and Research Conference is the foremost event for investigators and healthcare professionals to come together, share their knowledge and experience, and learn about the latest advances and new insights for personalized care of patients with IBD. In this presentation, Nurse Maureen Kelly focuses on pediatric patient/family psychosocial care and examines the importance for IBD quality initiatives. Earn accreditation for this activity at the following location: http://elc.imedex.com/elc/activity-search.aspx?search=2015AIBDWEBCAST © 2016 Imedex, LLC.
Views: 98 ImedexCME
Supporting the Mental Health of People Living with a Life Limiting Illness
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: 768 Aware
Spiritual Side of Palliative Care-ENN 2017-08-24
Dr. Christina Puchalski, Professor of Medicine and Health Science and Director at The George Washington University's Institute for Spirituality and Health discusses the spiritual side of palliative care.
Views: 914 EWTN
Social workers in palliative care
Social Workers speak of working with palliative care clients.
Views: 3026 CareSearch
Seminar: Distress Depression & Cancer: Psycho-oncology in 10 key points (chapter timing in comments)
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: 634 MyCancerStory
Impact of the CFDT Perinatal Palliative Care and Bereavement Program: A Provider/Parent Panel
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
The Role of Palliative Care Needs Assessments
Amberly Burger MD defines and explains the palliative care needs assessment.
Views: 245 CAPC Palliative
Palliative Care, a Different Voice in Healthcare: Timothy Ihrig at TEDxDesMoines
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: 58091 TEDx Talks
Hunterdon Hospice.wmv
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.
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
Ask the Expert: Gary Rodin (Toronto) discusses psychological support in palliative cancer stages
In this 'Ask the Expert' series: Gary Rodin (University of Toronto and Princess Margaret Hospital) discusses psychological support in palliative cancer stages and the importance of peer support Interviewer: Alex J Mitchell Music: Emma O'Brien Resolution: 1080p Permissions: Email coping.with.cancer.uk@gmail.com Twitter: www.twitter.com/cancer_stories Location: world congress for psycho-oncology, Lisbon
Views: 317 MyCancerStory
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: 161 HealthEHU
Life Asked Death: Palliative Care in Asia
Life asked Death, "Why do people love me but hate you?” Death responded, "Because you are a beautiful lie and I'm a painful truth.” The developing world represents over eighty percent of the world’s population. People living in these countries typically die younger, have less education and money. Asia is home to sixty percent of the world’s population. Many of these people live in developing economies. That means less physical and human resources for essential public services, including health. The burden of a disease like cancer in countries like Myanmar, Sri Lanka and Bangladesh is immense. By the time it's diagnosed, eighty percent of cancers in the developing world are incurable. The result, a vast sea of human suffering. But there is a solution. A medical discipline whose focus is to treat pain and alleviate suffering in all its forms. That medical practice is Palliative Care. Services beginning to spread across the developing world have the potential to improve the lives of tens of millions of people every year. This is the story of a revolution in healthcare. Produced by Moonshine Movies. Presented by the Lien Collaborative for Palliative Care, an initiative of the Asia Pacific Hospice Palliative Care Network (APHN) & Lien Foundation. Narrated by Baroness Ilora Finlay. www.LifeAskedDeath.com
From Hospital to Home: Providing the Right Care and Support
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: 2308 Bayshore HealthCare
Innovative approaches to psychosocial care Prof Jane Turner, Consultant Liaison Psyc
Keynote Address Innovative approaches to psychosocial care. Presented by Prof Jane Turner, Consultant Liaison Psychiatrist, School of Medicine, The University of Queensland.
Views: 183 cancerNSW
BSN Headline News for August 13, 2012
Today's top story is Bon Secours strives to provide extraordinary care. How? Well, how's this? Bon Secours Virginia recently announced that Bon Secours will build Richmond's first community hospice house. Following Bon Secours' Strategic Quality Plan to ensure our care is extraordinary, Bon Secours Virginia is leading the effort to build this $5 million residential hospice and palliative care facility in the Richmond area. The facility is designed to provide a high level of care in a home-like environment. According to Peter J Bernard, CEO of Bon Secours Virginia Health System, "Currently there is no hospice house available in Richmond. Based on a recent survey, the need for hospice care in our area is great, and increasing each year." The Community Hospice House will provide a high quality of life for patients with terminal illness, while providing emotional and spiritual support to their families. The Community Hospice House will have 16 patient suites, each with garden access, as well as common areas where families can spend time with their loved ones unencumbered by caregiving duties. During a recent Bon Secours board orientation in Marriottsville Maryland, Bon Secours Health System Inc CEO Rich Statuto spoke about Bon Secours' goal with regard to palliative care. ...................................................... Statuto piece ..................................................... According to hospice and palliative care physician, Sister Vicky Segura, MD, CBS, "The Community Hospice House will be grounded in our deep commitment to the sick and dying, thereby alleviating human suffering, a founding element of the ministry of the Sisters of Bon Secours. Built for the community, this will be a place without barriers and outside the competitive health care marketplace." Services will include pain management and the relief of other symptoms of illness with a focus on comfort and improved quality of life. Psychosocial and spiritual care for patients and families, will also be available as well as bereavement counseling and support. Please join us in celebration of Bon Secours Virginia's plans to build Richmond's first community hospice house and Bon Secours' commitment to be good help to those in need. Bon Secours...our name is our mission. In other news, and keeping with our series on the Strategic Quality Plan, this week CEO Rich Statuto talks about our goal to "transform our health delivery" .................................... Statuto piece on "health delivery" .................................... Next week Rich talks about our goal to express our Catholic identity. Finally, last week we told you about the Mercy Loan Fund and socially responsible investing. Now our story focused on the Mercy Loan Fund but this week we wanted to provide you with more about what goes on behind the scenes of socially responsible investing. To do that we spend a little bit of time with Ross Darrow, director of Treasury Services. What we found was there was more to it than what meets the eye. Here's Ross Darrow to help explain. ................................. Darrow piece .................................. Bon Secours Treasury Services...working behind the scenes to help build healthy communities. Well, that's it for this week. Stay tuned to this portal for future up to the minute information on these and other stories on BSN Headline News. I'm Dave Schlachter. Thanks for joining us.
Views: 216 BonSecoursHealth
SAMS Psychosocial Programs
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
Views: 258 SAMS USA
Culturally Responsive Palliative Care Video Clip
A staff training resource for providing culturally responsive palliative care prepared by Judith Miralles & Associates for Palliative Care Victoria
Views: 144 PalliativeCareVic
Dr. Steven Passik, Ph.D.
The Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP) just announced its new domestic drug control strategy. The policy puts the spotlight on the issue of abuse of prescription medicine in addition to illegal drug use. Here's a link to AP story http://www.google.com/hostednews/ap/article/ALeqM5giCZp-qLVI65utd3SaaCyhkiEE1AD9FKS7EG0. Although chronic pain is the number-one cause of adult disability in the U.S. and the most common reason Americans access the healthcare system, many physicians don't prescribe opioids fearing abuse and dependency, reducing patients' access to pain control. Innovative solutions by communities, leaders and industry that include access to emerging therapies that can also help prevent abuse and misuse are critical to addressing this public health issue. www.painfoundation.org Memorial Sloan-Kettering (MSK) Cancer Center psychologist Dr. Steven Passik, PhD will provide perspective on the domestic issue of prescription drug abuse and the strategies needed to tackle this crisis. Fast Facts: · On average approximately 11.4 million persons (4.8%) aged 12 years or older have indicated nonmedical use of prescription pain relievers annually · Each year, drug abuse and addiction cost U.S. taxpayers nearly $534 billion in preventable health care, law enforcement, crime, and other costs The number of people abusing prescription medications nearly doubled between 1992 and 2003[i] · Pain relievers are responsible for 75% of all prescription abuse In the past year, rates of nonmedical use of pain relievers are higher than rates of use for most illicit drugs The new national drug policy is be a big step in tackling the prescription drug abuse crisis. Please note that we are working on behalf of King Pharmaceuticals, a responsible pain management company, however the interview will be unbranded. About Dr. Steven D. Passik, PhD Dr. Steven Passik, PhD, is an Associate Attending Psychologist in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences in Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in New York, and Assistant Professor of Psychology in Psychiatry at Weill Medical College of Cornell University in New York. Dr. Passick's areas of expertise are the general psychological aspects of cancer including palliative care, and symptom management with an emphasis on pain, depression, nausea, and fatigue. Dr. Passik also serves as the psychological liaison to the Pain and Palliative Care Service as well as the Colorectal Disease Management Teams. Dr. Passick leads the symptom studies and pharmacotherapy laboratory which conducts and examines symptom assessment studies, aimed at enhancing quality of life and relieving suffering of patients. Research interests include examining pain medication usage among cancer patients; assessing abnormal drug usage among cancer and HIV+ patients; and developing psychosocial interventions for cancer patients. Dr. Passick is a member of the American Psychological Association, International Psycho-Oncology Society, and American Society of Psychiatric Oncology/AIDS. He has also written extensively on the interface of pain management and addiction.
Views: 1311 GoodNewsBroadcast
Collateral Damage: Easing Patient Anxiety by Managing Family Dynamics
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
Psychologists in Integrated Health Care: InterprofessionalTeam-Care for Wellbeing
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/
Palliative & End of Life Care in Prisions
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: 405 NCCHC
Hospice and Palliative Care: End of Life Issues
I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Views: 40 Samantha Holmes
Improving the quality of spiritual care as a dimension of palliative care: learning from the U.S.
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: 1469 CSIKCL
Dementia Whispering: A new way to treat degenerative disease?
In The Netherlands there is a new way of treating those who suffer from degenerative memory loss: Dementia Whispering. (Click to subscribe for more Channel 4 News videos. https://www.youtube.com/channel4news?sub_confirmation=1) The number of people in the UK aged over 85 who’ll need round the clock care for Dementia, Parkinson's and other degenerative diseases is set to double by 2035, according to a major new study. Dementia Whispering, currently being used in The Netherlands, could be an alternative to the standard model of care homes for the elderly.
Views: 4059 Channel 4 News
Internal Medicine Doctor, Palliative Medicine Specialist: Yu-Lin Amy Lee, MD
Internal medicine doctor, palliative medicine specialist Yu-Lin Amy Lee, MD practices at Duke Children's Primary Care Roxboro Street and Duke General Internal Medicine Roxboro Street. Get to know her in this video and learn more at https://www.dukehealth.org/find-doctors-physicians/yu-lin-amy-lee-md About Dr. Lee I find great joy in my work because of the relationships that I form with my patients and their families. My hope is to personalize care for each patient and to serve not only medical needs, but also attend to psychosocial and spiritual needs. I am particularly interested in care for children with medical complexity, transitions of care from childhood to adulthood, and telemedicine. Having spent time in Taiwan and Kenya as well as working with the underserved right here in Durham, I have developed a strong passion for both local and global health advocacy. In my free time, I enjoy spending time with my family and friends, hiking with my dog, watching Disney/Pixar movies, and rooting for Duke basketball and the Buffalo Bills!
Views: 187 Duke Health
Building basic palliative care skills
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.