Includes bibliographical references and index.
|LC Classifications||BX2350.7 .M38 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 318 p. :|
|Number of Pages||318|
|LC Control Number||2008399936|
Written as a practical resource to teach nurses and nursing students, this text explores how to best address spiritual assessment and care. Spirituality--the search for meaning in life and connection to others--remains relevant to all patient interactions, and is an essential component for nurses to integrate into their everyday : $ Spirituality enables you to connect to your inner self, achieving harmony between your mind, body, and spirit. Practicing Spiritual Care in Nursing Nursing is a noble profession and spiritual care in nursing has its own rewards. In order to provide spiritual care to your patients, you need to first practice it . Background. Around the world, spiritual care in nursing is a critical part of providing holistic care, but within our profession, there is a lack of certainty over the meaning of spirituality and delivery of spiritual care, including nurses thinking of spirituality as by: Those who provide spiritual care in healthcare settings are often known as chaplains,although in some settings they may be described as spiritual care pro v i d e r s. Spirituality demonstrates that persons are not merely physical bodies that re q u i r e mechanical care. Persons find that their spirituality helps them maintain health andFile Size: KB.
All nursing codes of ethics assume that spiritual assessment and care is part of nursing practice, and refer to spirituality as “an obligation of care.” For example, the International Council of Nurses Code of Ethics states that the nurse is to “Provide an environment in which the human rights, values, customs, and spiritual beliefs [of. Spirituality is a broad concept with room for many perspectives. In general, it includes a sense of connection to something bigger than ourselves, and it typically involves a search for meaning in life. As such, it is a universal human experience—something that touches us all. People may describe a spiritual experience as sacred or transcendent or simply a deep sense of aliveness and. Background. In order for nursing education to prepare nurses for holistic patient care, it is critical that educators become more aware of the religious and spiritual dimensions in patient care and be able to provide adequate knowledge and skills for nurses to offer spiritually-based care in an ethical by: 1. The meaning of spirituality and spiritual care within nursing and health care practice: A study of the perceptions of health care professionals, patients and the public. London, England: Quay Books. Google ScholarCited by: 6.
McSherry W. The principal components model: A model for advancing spirituality and spirtual care within nursing and health care practice. Journal of Clinical Nursing. ; – [Google Scholar] Merviglia MG. Critical analysis of spirituality and its empirical indicators: Prayer and meaning in life. Journal of Holistic by: Confusion about the meaning of spirituality and its relationship to religion may also compound the challenges involved in providing spiritual care, and nurses often feel ill-equipped to address. The emerging role of spirituality within the discipline of palliative care re-energizes a commitment to more fully integrate spiritual care into mainstream medical care. As a result, Catholic health care is uniquely well-positioned to shape the transformation underway in the U.S. health care delivery system by preparing interdisciplinary. In this paper we aim to clarify the issue of spiritual care in the context of mental health nursing. The concept of spirituality in nursing has received a great deal of attention in recent years.