By Karen Holland, Christine Hogg
The second one version of this renowned introductory textual content explores the various delicate problems with tradition, race and ethnicity as they impact sufferer care, including:-health and affliction ideals, and their courting to non secular beliefs-mental health and wellbeing and culture-women's well-being in a multicultural society-caring for older peopledeath and bereavementAll chapters were up-to-date to provide the newest idea and perform and new chapters on men's future health and cultural care, and migration and asylum seekers were extra, in addition to up to date case stories and reflective routines to assist the reader hyperlink concept to perform. This publication is key examining for all nursing scholars, in addition to midwifery, allied overall healthiness and healthiness and social care scholars. it's also an invaluable reference for certified nurses, midwives, overall healthiness care assistants, assistant healthcare practitioners and allied wellbeing and fitness execs.
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Additional resources for Cultural Awareness in Nursing and Health Care, 2nd edition: An Introductory Text
G. dealing with envy or jealousy, or a partner who is straying) or it may be used to deal with ill health. The terms ‘fixing’ or ‘hexing’ are used to describe the process of sorcery. g. the use of powerful oils and powders to bring luck or ward off evil). The notion of the ‘evil eye’ as a cause of illness or distress is found in Europe, the Middle East, North Africa and Central and South America. The evil eye relates to the malevolent power of the look or glance of a jealous person. The glance may cause ill health or damage in the recipient of the look.
The echoes of these beliefs are used by nurses in hospitals. When having a baby in hospital, I remember being told very firmly by a midwife (as I strolled around barefoot in the summer months): ‘Put your slippers on! ’ Some practices and customs that are inherent to the UK healthcare system are based on health beliefs that are neither scientific nor rational. An example of this is the extent to which superstition (or magico-religion) still plays a part in our practices. 1. 1 Superstitious beliefs encountered in nursing practice ‘Deaths always come in threes’ ‘Bed number 13 is unlucky’ ‘Never put red and white flowers together in a vase’ (because the colours symbolize death and are therefore unlucky) ‘A full moon means there are more people with mental illness around’ ‘Whenever there’s a death on the ward, open a window so that the soul can fly out’ Reflective exercise 1.
3. Folk medicine healers employ ritualistic and complex methods of treatment. 28 Conclusion Professional medicine This system of health care is generally regarded as the most highly organized and developed approach. Professions, by definition, have their own collective system of management, education and codes of conduct. They are usually self-regulating and have their own powers and policies. They also have their own knowledge base and highly developed skills. g. nurses, physiotherapists). However, the medical profession has its own group with a powerful hierarchy and a set of prescribed rules and codes of conduct.